Full text of "Ranger"
■H T^i HH
This is the story of a college,
A Jesuit college,
Regis College of Denver.
It relates the milestones
That pave the road to the future,
That live with a momentousness
Peculiar to a personal memory.
All stories must begin and they must end.
The beginning of this story
Is September, 1960.
This story doesn't end
But will continue to unravel
Into the very eternity of God,
For this is the story not
Of an institution
But of a way of life.
James Lindeman, Edwin Feulner,
Thomas Yax, George Miller,
Dennis Kiefer, Robert Eaton
St. John Francis Regis
of the Society of Jesus
This is a publication
of the Student Body
of Regis College, Denver, Colorado
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION P a ge ie
Dennis Kiefer, Leo Martelon
CLASSES page 36
James Lindeman, George Riff
ORGANIZATIONS page 82
George Miller, Stephen Smith, Joseph McGowan, Patrick Moor-
head, Michael Crowley, Patrick Chandler
ATHLETICS page lie
Thomas Yax, Jerry Arndorfer, Gerry Potter, Dan Dalpes, Bob
Kraus, B. McMahon
ACTIVITIES page 152
Robert Eaton, James Hartman, Del Ellis, Jim Curtan, Sam Scior-
tino, Tom Crutcher, Mike Sheahan, Bob O'Donnell, John Stark,
Dennis Dalpes, Jim Hackett
Edivin Feulner, Berney Mantey, Ray Schramm, John Hession,
Jim Casebolt, Burke McDonald, Mike Crowley, Jim Trucker,
Bob Burnson. Leroy Garcia, Mike McCormick, Tom Koester
St. Ignatius Loyola
Founder of the
Society of Jesus
O'Connell and Carroll Halls
Msgr. Jones, Director of Education
Mons. D'Amour of NCEA
speaks on education.
N. Carolina's Holmon speaks
on southern literature.
Dr. McGlone convokes
Our Lady's shrine
O'Connell Hall at night
Student Center at night
Carroll Hall at night
■ ■. ■■■ . ■■ .,-....
- ----" ~ >~: ■.:;
•r A :,- ■- ■■■ ' : '
The Very Reverend
Richard F. Ryan, S.J.
President of Regis College
The year just ending has been a significant one in the history
of the college. It has not been marked by great physical additions to
the campus, or sweeping academic or administrative changes, but it
has produced results which will have a lasting effect.
This has been a year of study, of reflection, of examination.
Since early fall we have been engaged in a campus-wide self-study designed
to give us the most complete self-portrait in our history.
Committees have been working to compile exhaustive, detailed
reports on the present status of every phase of our operation, from
academics to property holdings, and from student services to finance and
There were several reasons for such a detailed analysis. The
most fundamental one was the fact Regis had reached a plateau in its de-
velopment, and it was time to pause, to take stock, before continuing the
pattern of growth which has characterized the past decade.
Since 1956, Regis has invested more than $3 million in new
buildings and other physical improvements, while similar changes and
improvements have been made in nearly every other area of the college.
It was time to make a definitive evaluation of our present posi-
tion in order to lay the proper foundation for additional long-range planning.
This has now been accomplished, and the data collected over the past months
are now being evaluated and measured.
Once this has been accomplished, we shall be in a strong
position to project our plans forward into the next decade and beyond.
The seniors among you have witnessed the recent period
of dramatic growth, while the freshmen will be part of the exciting
period which lies ahead. I would like to ask each of you, from first
year student to graduating senior, to help us with your cooperation,
your prayers, and your continuing interest as we move to meet our
obligations of the future.
// ■ \ry
Richard F. Ryan, S.J'.,
Rev. Bernard J. Murray S.J
Regis is a growing institution. In the past few
years this has been evidenced in all areas; education,
athletics, and physical facilities. But there comes a
moment when Regis must be recognized for what it
is spiritually. For this is the key to success. Our
ultimate goal and the fulfillment of our vocation
here on earth depend upon the guidance of our
soul. We put our trust in Regis, that through its
directiveness, we may mature both mentally and
spiritually. This development requires the effort of
a wise, understanding, and patient man. It requires
one who is not only capable of handling his own
problems, but can offer sound advice for the prob-
lems of others.
With pride in his outstanding leadership and un-
faltering guidance, the staff of this yearbook humbly
submits the name of one comparable to this task of
spiritual advisor, the Rev. Bernard J. Murray, S.J.
Known throughout the Denver area for his relentless
interest in vocations. Father Murray first began his
work as a scholastic and coach of baseball, football,
and basketball here at Regis. His uncanny shrewd-
ness and moral influence led to brilliant perform-
ances in baseball. In 1918, he left Regis and began
his study of theology in St. Louis. Concurrently,
seven of his Regis boys entered the novitiate at
Florissant, Missouri — truly his boys, for it was he
that cultivated their vocations. Upon being ordained
in June, 1921, Father Murray returned to Regis
where he has remained except for a brief transfer
to Creighton University in Omaha. A member of
the faculty for 33 years, Father Murray now serves
as chaplain and student counselor. His ability to
impress upon a student the importance of God
throughout life, leaves nothing to be desired. Thus,
we respectfully dedicate the 1961 Ranger to this
true builder of men.
' ' :
•^^ l ^?'''* •■'v^BWl£
MR. JOHN V. COYNE
Chairman of the Department
Professor of Business Administration
REV. THOMAS F. FINUCANE, S.J.
Instructor in Accounting
MR. MYLES J. DOLAN
Instructor in Accounting
yy ^^^- >^
\ "' J
MR. KENNETH C. SEIDENSTRICKER
Instructor in Economics
REV. MATTHEW R. LYNCH, S.J.
Instructor in Classical Languages
•m ^H ^
>»":£' i;S;#S: ; " S : " : -/'W:' ::.
REV. RICHARD F. BOCKLAGE, S.J.
Instructor in English
REV. ROBERT R. BOYLE, S.J.
Chairman of the Department
Assistant Professor of English
MR. FRANCIS MORRISS
Instructor in English
REV. JOHN F. LYONS, S.J.
Assistant Professor of English
MR. LUCIEN O. PICHETTE
Instructor in Foreign Language
REV. CHARLES F. KRUGER, S.J.
Assistant Professor of Speech
MR. JOSEPH B. HALL
Chairman of the Department
Instructor in Physical Education
MR. ARTHUR KALEHER
Instructor in Physical Education
REV. ELMER J. TRAME, SJ.
Professor of Biology
REV. JOSEPH V. DOWNEY, S.J.
Associate Professor of Physics
REV. FRED T. DALY, S.J.
Chairman of the Department
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
REV. GEORGE M. TIPTON, S.J.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
MR. ALVIN M. EARLE
Instructor in Biology
REV. HARRY R. KLOCKER, S.J.
Chairman of the Department
Assistant Professor of Philosophy
MR. DONALD L. SCHMITZ
Lecturer in Philosophy
REV. EDWARD L. MAGINNIS, S.J.
Instructor in Theology
REV. CHRISTIAN L. BONNET, S.J.
Associate Professor of Philosophy
REV. FRANCIS J. MALACEK, S.J.
Associate Professor of Philosophy
REV. HARRY E. HOEWISCHER, S.J.
Instructor in Education
BERNARD J. SULLIVAN, S.J.
Instructor in Theology
REV. WALTER F. HARRIS, S.J.
Instructor in Theology
REV. HAROLD L. STANSELL, S.J.
Chairman of the Department
Associate Professor of History
AM, \JL M.M3. M. AM. A.
REV. BERNARD J. KARST, S.J.
Dean of Men
MR. EDWARD STOKES
Director of Evening Division
REV. HARRY E. HOEWISCHER, S.J.
MR. JOHN V. COYNE
Assistant to Academic Dean
REV. THOMAS J. SHEEHEY, S.J.
REV. JOHN J. GIBBONS, S.J.
MR. VINCENT R. BURNS
MR. GENE DONOHUE
REV. WILLIAM F. HOUSER, S.J.
MR. RICHARD J. CONNOR, JR.
Director of Public Relations
MISS EILEEN LATENSER
Executive Board, left to right: Dennis Gallagher, Ken Joule, Bob Pipkin, Paul Horan, Chris O'Donnell, Dan Otero, and Paul Dugan.
PAUL R. HORAN
ROBERT D. PIPKIN
The very recently revamped Student Senate con-
tinued to insure an effective liaison with the faculty
for the students. Much of its work, however, went
toward successfully coordinating the many and
varied student interests in every phase or cam-
True to its promises the present administration
worked long and hard to promote a closer tie in
academic and cultural interests between Regis and
the other schools in the area. Inter-collegiate ath-
letics featuring intramural teams only was innovated.
Uncle Sam was persuaded to locate a mail box on
campus. Freshman Week, class elections, awards,
subsidies all were under the careful direction of
the Student Senate.
Every student and every student group looked
to the Senate for approval and assistance in carry-
ing out ideas. Alpha Delta Gamma, the Bench-
warmers and its cheerleaders, the Denver Club, the
Literary Club plus the other organizations will wit-
ness to the overall guidance of the Senate. General
assemblies may have been stormy and rock-ribbed
in parliamentary procedure but they never failed to
give adequate representation to every opinion
current among the students. Its decisions were
final and accepted as such.
KENNETH R. JOULE
DENNIS P. GALLAGHER
Student Senate Director
PAUL V. DUGAN
Student Senate Director
Student Senate Director
THOMAS F. FINUCANE, S.J.
Student Senate Moderator
ALENIUS, JOHN T. ALAMADA, RAPHAEL J. BARTEAU, RICHARD
Denver, Colo. Acapuleo, Mexico Denver, Colo.
Brown and Gold; I.R. Assoc.; Denver Sodality; St. John Berchmans; Span- Baseball; R Club; Ralian Club.
Club. ish Club.
BOERSIG, GEORGE RICHARD
Denver Club; Bowling Club;
BRENNAN, THOMAS FRANCIS
St. Louis Park, Minn.
KREG Radio; Alpha Delta Gamma.
BUHR, JOSEPH D.
Raton, N. Mex.
Dean's List; Joseph G. Ryan Me-
morial Award; Brown and Gold.
BOIAN, MICHAEL REAY
Aquinas Club; St. Thomas More
Club; KREG Radio; IRA.
BEDDOES, MORRIS G.
BARTH, THEODORE J.
Colo. Springs, Colo.
St. Thomas More; Sociology Club; Sodality; St. John Berchmans; KREG
Ski Club. Radio; Band; Dean's List.
BURNS, BRIAN C.
CLARK, JAMES T.
Dean's List; Alpha Kappa Psi.
BELFORD, WILLIAM A.
Aquinas Club; Brown and Gold;
KREG Radio; Rho Chi Sigma;
BLATTER, FRANK E.
R Club; Basketball; Baseball;
BLACKFORD, LAWRENCE C.
Dean's List; Alpha Kappa Psi;
Denver Club; Playhouse; Bench-
BOERSIG, MAURICE J.
CLINTON, LAWRENCE E.
Sodality; Literary Club; IRA;
CONNLEY, ROBERT J.
Dean's List; Aquinas Club; St.
Thomas More Club; Denver
DUGAN, PAUL V.
Director Student Senate; Hall Prefect.
DURSEY, ANTHONY M.
Dean's List; Fr. Ryan Accounting
DIETZ, ROBERT R.
Sodality; St. John Berchmans;
Alpha Kappa Psi.
DISTEL, RONALD A.
Rho Chi Sigma.
GALLAGHER, DENNIS P.
Director Student Senate; Sodality;
Literary Club; IRA; Denver Club;
GODFREY, JAMES P.
St. John Berchmans; St. Thomas
More Club; Brown and Gold; Ranger;
KREG; Alpha Kappa Psi.
GOTTSCHALK, JAMES C.
Garden City, Kan.
Alpha Kappa Psi.
GRAND, CHARLES A.
GRANT, ARTHUR W.
St. John Berchmans; Debate
HALEY, MICHAEL J.
Brown and Gold; Denser Club; NLA:
HIBBISON, CRAIG A.
Short Hills, N. J.
Thomas More Club; KREG; R. Club
Tennis; I.R.A.; Denver Club.
Dean's List; Varsity Basketball; R
Club; I.R.A.; Golf; KREG; Brown
and Gold; RANGER.
HORAN, R. PAUL
Aquinas Club; I.R.A.; KREG; Brown
and Gold; St. Thomas More; Debate
HOUSTON, WILLIAM B.
Aquinas Club; St. Thomas More Club;
Italian Club; Ski Club.
JOHNSON, CLYDE D.
Salt Lake City, Utah
JOULE, KENNETHER, J. H.
WALTERS, W. R.
WANSER, J. E.
WALLNER, J. S.
WALSH, R. L.
WHALEN, W. H.
WHALEY, M. L.
WEBER, J. C.
WEGS, T. J.
WILCOXEN, G. W.
WILSON, G. W.
WEINGARDT, K. V.
WEIR, M. J.
YRIBIA, W. A.
ZARLENGO, N. J.
ZWEIFEL, D. D.
GILG, R. F.
WILSON, R. D.
WOOLLEY, T. K.
O'HAYRE, L. T.
.; : <;:
SODALITY OF THE B.V.M.
FRONT ROW: Roger Milbert, Charles Sutherland, Bruce Sommers, Ron Moschel, Dennis Gallagher, Jerry King, Ed Feulner. SECOND ROW: Chuck Budinger,
Gil Rael, Jack Redmond, Mike Roblee, Jim Hartman, Bill Quinn. THIRD ROW: Bert Liebman, Jerry Boyle, Joe Weber. Sam Sciortino, Steve Mohroisky.
OFFICERS: Bill Quinn, Roger Milbert, Rev. T. Casey, Jerry King, Prefect, Ron
The Regis College Sodality is a small organiza-
tion with big accomplishments. It is a Way of Life
leading its members and all who come into contact
with its members to Christian perfection and the
defense of the Church.
The activities of the Sodality include weekly
trips to the State Reformatory in Golden, Colorado
to teach catechism to the boys there and to prepare
them for Holy Communion and Confirmation. The
Socialists visit with the people at St. Elizabeth's
Home for the Aged and help keep the buildings
and grounds appearing nicely. There are also trips
every week to four different parishes to teach cate-
chism to children who do not go to Catholic schools.
A Halloween party for 150 orphans, a Christmas
party for the boys at the Industrial Home, and a
school wide clothing drive for the St. Vincent de
Paul Society are annual affairs of the Sodality. From
the Sunday collections the expenses of the Apostolic
Committee's activities are paid and the remaining
directed to the foreign missions.
The high point of the year's activities is the
closed retreat for Sodalists and seniors at the Jesuit
retreat house in Sedalia, Colorado.
MEN OF MARY
FIRST ROW: Grant Wade, John Murphy, Tony Finnerty, Dennis Lawler, Mike Ross, Jerry Lowry, Dave Yeni, Ron Babcock. SECOND ROW: Pete O'Neal, Pat
Quint, Tim Eichinger, Ed Coughlin, Jim Taylor, Pat Ryan, Mike Mayer, Pat Kosmicki. THIRD ROW: Bert Liebman, Mike Bannon, Jack Wallner, Morrill Murphy,
Tom Switzer, Kevin O'Keefe, Mike Doyle, Dan Devereaux, Carl Sullivan.
OFFICERS: Tim Campion, Bob O'Donnell, Pres., John Stark, Chris O'Donnell
Boasting about one hundred members, the Ski
Club continues to promote and coordinate Regis ski
activity. Open to all earnest skiers, as well as
novices, the club fosters the fastest growing sport
on campus. Since Colorado is blessed with some of
the finest ski areas in the country, these enthusiasts
have no trouble in planning their bi-monthly trips.
During the year, the club obtained rides for its mem-
bers to such ski areas as Berthould and Loveland
passes and Arapahoe Basin.
On each trip, the experienced members of the
club give part of their time for the instruction of
the beginners. Aside from the regularly planned
trips, the club also sponsored an intra-mural ski meet,
showed movies on skiing and had a fashion show in
ski apparel. In addition to these activities, several
trips were planned in conjunction with the Loretto
Heights Ski Club which culminated with an
Under the guidance of Bob O'Donnell, president;
Tim Campion, vice-president; John Stark, treasurer;
and Chris O'Donnell, secretary, the Ski Club has
provided these snow bunnies with the means of par-
ticipating in the most popular outdoor sport at Regis.
MEN MID ICE AND SNOW
FIRST ROW: Joe Cunningham, Wi'liam Selenke, Robert Scarselli, Joseph Pettit, Pat Moorhead Joe Murphey. SECOND ROW: Fr. Charles Kruger, Steve Leo-
nard, Bert Liebman, Michael Sheahan, William Convery, Charles Sutherland, Michael Thomas. THIRD ROW: Donald Rivard, Joe Weber, Stephen Thalin, Tom
Scaglia, Paul Horan, Paul Fairchild, Mike Clark.
OFFICERS: Mike Clark, Paul Fairchild, Tom Scaglia, Pres ., Fr. Kruger, Joe
Pettit, Robert Scarselli
Through the activities of the Debate Society,
members learn to think on their feet, express them-
selves clearly, and meet the stimulating challenges
of other minds.
During the past year, the Debate Society en-
countered groups from other schools throughout the
region, and, over the Thanksgiving holidays of 1960,
they met with some of the best debate teams in the
country in Chicago. At the Chicago debate, spon-
sored by Loyola University, Joseph Pettit and Paul
Fairchild teamed up to walk off with four awards
for Regis College, while the other team of Paul
Horan and John Bruggemen also won once.
Father Carl Kruger, S. J., Regis debate coach,
was invited to West Point to act as a judge for de-
bates at the Military Academy because of his
interest and knowledge of forensic principles. This
interest and knowledge is something that Fr. Kruger
has succeeded in inculcating into the members of the
debate society under his tutelage.
MEN OF THE MIGHTY WORD
ST. THOMAS MORE SOCIETY
FIRST ROW: Mr. Dolan, Moderator, Ron Barbich, Ron Kimball, Bob Frischkorn, Paul Harrer, Jerry Pierce. SECOND ROW: Frank Jackson, Tom Scaglia, John
Pippinger, Dan McNally, Bob Cook. THIRD ROW: Bill Struck, Don Rivard, Mike Amman, Mike Barbich, Jim Fisher, Tom Garlien.
OFFICERS: Mr. Dolan, Bob Cook, Mike Barbich, Tom Scaglia
St. Thomas More was an Englishman who became
the Prime Minister of England during the reign of
Henry VIII. A man well versed in law, he appropri-
ately stands as the patron of lawyers and law socie-
ties. The budding lawyers of Regis' campus rightly
have organized under his aegis.
The St. Thomas More Club exists primarily to
help advance pre-legal students in a more specific
knowledge of law and law schools. It gathers to-
gether and makes available information about the
profession itself and the requirements of the law
schools throughout the country. With this in mind,
practicing lawyers and judges on the bench ad-
dressed the Club throughout the year. At various
times, too, the Club observed actual courtroom
procedure, usually at the invitation of the judge. In
keeping with the long-standing tradition of the legal
society, the St. Thomas More Club sponsors its
own Red Mass.
ST. JOHN BERCHMANS SOCIETY
FIRST ROW: Jim Casebolt, Charles Sutherland, John Mura, Joe Fanganello, Don Mildenberger, Jerry King. SECOND ROW: John Thorsen, Dennis Dalpes,
Jack Redmond, Charles McEvoy, Burke MacDonald, Chuck Budinger, George McLaughlin. THIRD ROW: William Graefe, Jerry Boyle, Rich Thill, George Wilson,
Jack Wallner, Frank Donovan, John MacPherson, Sam Sciortino, Ralph Spinuzzi.
OFFICERS: Chuck Budinger, Pres., Roger Mullaney, Joe Fanganello
The Saint John Berchman's Society, together with
the Sodality, is the oldest organization on the cam-
pus, having been inaugurated with the opening of
classes in 1888. The purpose of the Society is to pro-
mote and foster an intelligent participation in the
liturgy of the Catholic Church. The principal means
used to accomplish this through the years has been
for members to act as servers for the Masses said
daily on campus. In this way a deeper appreciation
of the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass has come about and
the Mass takes a more and more significant place in
daily life. To this the Society has added the fullest
participation in the Sunday dialogue Masses in the
Student Chapel. The sense of responsibility shown
by its members is attested to by their regularly ap-
pearing for the early morning Masses in one
chapel or another.
Although it is primarily a spiritual organiza-
tion, the St. John Berchman's Society participates
actively as a group in other affairs of the school
and student body.
FIRST ROW: Joe McGowan, Ken McNealy, Roy Garcia, Ron Moschel, Tom Hopkins, Mike Crowley, Ed Feulner. SECOND ROW: Mike Ryan, Bert Sardello, Bill
Brown, Greg Downey, Den Brown, Tom Conrad, Scot Bartosch, Mike Geile, Dean Stone. THIRD ROW: Tom Patterson, Mike Adamsen, Dick Stevens, Ron Gilg,
Ray Schramm, Joe Weber, Steve Mahrohisky, Mike Clark, Bob Forest.
GUARDIANS OF THE SANCTUARY
ALPHA DELTA GAMMA
O (~> O
FRONT ROW: John McCoy, Bill Winks, Tom Schneider, Jim Taylor, Fred Alibi, Jack Gallagher. SECOND ROW: Jim Hackett, B. J. Dingman, Tom Brennan,
Grant Wade, Tom Copps, Kevin O'Keefe. THIRD ROW: Fred Martin, Charles F. Brown, Pat O'Neill, John Hakes, Dick Salem, Jim Morrisroe.
OFFICERS: Tom Schneider, Pat O'Neill, Jim Taylor, Don McNei
Under the leadership of Jim Taylor the A.D.G.
fraternity has found the school year of 60-61 a
successful and rewarding one. Alpha Delta Gamma
is the only social fraternity on the Regis campus.
The aim of the fraternity within this framework is
to produce outstanding examples of Catholic educa-
tion who will become great leaders of tomorrow.
Alpha Delta Gamma enjoys a large membership
and is well known around campus. In the Coronation
Ball it sponsors one of the outstanding social events
of the school year. This year it had the added dis-
tinction of bestowing the title of queen of Regis on
its own candidate, Miss Carol Scuderi. This is but
one of the events it sponsors, all social. Besides the
Halloween Dance it conducted many informal
smokers and Sunday morning Communion breakfasts
for its members.
As an affiliate of the national group the chapter
sends some of its members to the annual conventions.
Last year the Regis men of A.D.G. to a good num-
ber went to New Orleans to attend the convention.
SCHOOL, SERVICE, SOCIETY
FRONT ROW: Mike Edwards, John Herbert, Pete Schmitz, Tom Welsh, Dave Yezzi. SECOND ROW: Jim Saavedra, Dan McNeill, Tim Campion, Pat Gallagher,
Chuck Jenkins. THIRD ROW: Dan Devereaux, Michael Costigan, Mike Doyle, Ed Coughlin, Dennis McDaniel, Pat Ryan.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
FIRST ROW: Ken Joule, James Godfrey, Tom Tracy, Mike Wells, James Gottschalk. SECOND ROW: Chris O'Donnell, Bob Lennon, James Clark, Larry Black-
ford, John Foley, John Kosednar. THIRD ROW: Terry LaNoue, Gordon Osteen, Bob Dietz, Pete O'Neal, Tom Linnebur, Joe Ryan.
OFFICERS: Del Ellis, Mr. Sporcich, John Foley, Terry La Noue, Mike Wells, Bob
Alpha Kappa Psi, the national business fraternity
on campus, exists to instill into its members qualities
of leadership in business and school activity. Its
purposes, then, are to further the individual welfare
of its members through the aspect of brotherhood, to
foster scientific research in the fields of commerce
and finance, and to promote and advance courses
leading to degrees in business administration.
The Gamma Sigma chapter of Regis participates
actively in campus-wide activities. Besides its
membership-limited banquets, smokers, and gather-
ings, the fraternity promotes some social functions
open to the general school attendance. The most
noteworthy function of the year was the annual
Presentation Ball held during the early part of
the school year.
This year, Gamma Sigma chapter was awarded
the gold plaque from national headquarters in recog-
nition of its achievements in efficient operation. The
Regis chapter placed first as a result of the
FIRST ROW: Jim Bennett, Jim Lindeman, Phil Archibeck, Ray Lamy, Mike Ewers. SECOND ROW: Ed Feulner, Bill Graefe, Del Ellis, John Greiten, Dan Kammer,
Mr. Sporcich. THIRD ROW: Leo Huppert, Paul Maley, Lou Gallipeau, Bill Schmitz, Doug Kent, Mike Quinn.
FIRST ROW: Tom Mety, Joe Tarabino, Don Kirsch, Leroy Garcia. SECOND ROW: John Koester, Bob Cook, Tom Remington, John Gribben. THIRD ROW:
Tom Koester, Don Sowden, Jerry Boyle.
OFFICERS: Bob Cook, Tom Remington, John Gribb ;n
The basic aim of the Literary Club is to stimulate
contemplation and discussion of the best in con-
temporary and classical literature. This is done not
only for the benefit of the members within the club,
but also for all interested in this subject. Towards
furthering this objective discussion groups are or-
ganized with members of other schools in the area,
lectures my many of today's foremost literary authori-
ties are brought to the campus, by participating in
numerous seminars on and off campus, and, finally
by appearing occasionally on the Regis television
program "Today at Regis."
The major activity of the club this year has
been the organization and promotion of the first
literary magazine on campus. It is a move to ex-
press the creative efforts of the students as well as
to encourage new expressions. The first issue, pub-
lished through the cooperation of the Regis Roundup
Magazine, showed the entire school, its alumni and
friends the intellectual progress in this field that the
school has made in recent years.
George Reid, Bill Belford, Charles Sutherland, Paul Horan, George Miller, Pal Kosmicki.
OFFICERS: Robert Connelly, Fr. Klocker, Robert Pipkin
The purpose of the Aquinas Academy is to stimu-
late members' insight into the varied and the complex
problems of Philosophy. To maintain the aim and
standard of the club, members are selected under
rigid academic requirements.
Membership in the Aquinas Academy is com-
posed of honor students at Regis who are either
Philosophy Majors or students who display a special
interest in the field. These students are joined by
Regis faculty members and interested local area
men and women.
Under the direction of Rev. Harry Klocker, S.J.,
head of the Regis philosophy department, the club
read and discusses representative works from the
ancient, the medieval and the modern periods
All members are encouraged to actively partici-
pate in the lectures and discussions with individual
research, study, and public presentation to the
membership of the Academy and faculty panels.
Projective analysis and discussion of such topics
as the "Nature of the State" in relation to the re-
corded thought of the world's great philosophers
is the continued endeavor of the Academy members.
ST. THOMAS' PROTEGES
FIRST ROW: John Stark, Mike Sherman, John Mura, Jim Curtan, Pete Borer. SECOND ROW: Mike Lochner, Anthony Klug, Bil
Farley. THIRD ROW: Tim Kimsey, David Maradei, Jerry Boyle, John Fletcher, John Chandler.
Buckley, Pat Eicker, Phil
OFFICERS: Mike Sherman, Tim Kimsey, Bill Graefe, John Gerlach, John Mura
This last year, KREG, the Regis College campus
radio station, has undergone an expansion program
which has broadened the scope of its service to the
student body. From Sunday to Friday, KREG op-
erates with the contributed time and talents of
some fifty disc jockeys, news commentators, inter-
viewers, announcers and engineers.
The newly-created directorial positions in the
News and Editorial Departments have provided a
greater depth of the programming than previously
was possible. Under the direction of the newly
formed Editorial Department, the "voice of Regis
College" has presented the "KREG Lecture Hall."
This series brought to its listeners a greater di-
mension of collegiate culture. KREG has continued
to present to its listeners music programmed par-
ticularly for the college student.
In keeping with its policy of "full spectrum radio,"
another new service offered by KREG this year was
the rental of records to campus organizations and
to individual students.
Officers for the past year were: William Graefe,
station manager; John Mura, program director; John
Gerlach, publicity director; and Reverend Joseph V.
Downey, S.J., moderator.
FRONT ROW: Gary Potter, Joe Fanganello, Mark Haffey, Paul Harrer, Fred Albi, Mike Barbich. SECOND ROW: Tom Scaglia, Cornell Wamser, Rich Rudolph,
Ron Davlin, Larry Schmitt, Mike Donnelly. THIRD ROW: Paul Horan, Fred Martin, Bill Struck, Carl Sullivan, Mike Amman, George Twining.
ers in action
CRESTERS OF THE WEST
FRONT ROW: Dan Dalpes, Anthony Finnerty, Joseph Burke, Mike Doyle. SECOND ROW: Jerry Arndorfer, Jim Figge, Joe Fanganello, John Murphy, John
Herzog. THIRD ROW: Par Quinnt, Bill Graefe, Jack Becker, Sam Sciorlino.
OFFICERS: Bob Eaton, Dave Cullan, Mike Costigan, Anthony Finnerty.
The Benchwarmers began two years ago as the
Boosters. They have changed their name but not
their objective — boosting student participation in
every all-College function but especially athletics.
The wide variety of activities the Benchwarmers en-
gage in embraces both cheer leading and dance
promotion. Every game found a solid mass of Bench-
warmers screaming its lungs out and helping to
snatch victory out of a game crisis. Moments later
that same vigorous group was serenely enjoying a
post-game dance. At other times under Bench-
warmer inspiration a giant caravan set out across
the Bocky Mountains to follow the team into
Utah or Idaho.
Some of the success of the Benchwarmers is due
to the able cooperation of girls from Loretto Heights.
They form half the cheerleader corps. In the stands
many more of the girls joined the Benchwarmers
cheering on the Bangers.
The enthusiasm of the Benchwarmers is con-
tagious. This year almost thirty-five percent of
the student body belonged to the club. Two years
ago not more than ten percent of the student body
initiated the organization.
FIRST ROW: Dave Cullan, Max Kudar, Fred Reichert, Pete Borer. SECOND ROW: Dennis Dalpes, Pete O'Neal, Bob Eaton, Larry Nau, Rich Feely. THIRD
ROW: Jim Fisher, Mike Costigan, Morrill Murphy, Lou Gallipeau.
Coach Hall enlivens Benchwarmer mixer
FIRST ROW: Vince Bocklage, Bill Kelly, Dick Barteau, Jerry Sherman, Darryl Bartz, Craig Hibbison. SECOND ROW: Tom Malley, Bob Wheeler, Chuck Swan-
son, Dick Hoogerwerf, Dean Sullivan, Paul Frey, Gary DeMarlie, Larry Nau.
OFFICERS: Paul Frey, Don Ricken, Jerry Sherman, Pres., Gary DeMarlie
The men who have earned a major or minor letter
in some form of competitive sport are given the
recognition they deserve through membership in
this exclusive club. The ambition and interest of
its members, especially the varsity lettermen, has
achieved for Regis an outstanding reputation in the
field of competitive athletics. These are the men
who set the standards which contributed toward
Regis' classification in the university level of the
National Collegiate Athletic Association.
The R Club has gradually increased its activity
until now its asserts a strong influence in athletics
generally in the school. The intramural program,
league and tournament play, is directed by its mem-
bers. All of this is aimed toward a greater interest
in and participation in sports by those who do not
desire inter-collegiate competition.
MEN OF BRAINS AND BRAWN
FIRST ROW: Bill Houston, Joe Pedofto, Joe Mandarino, John Mura, Joe Fanganello, Mark Haffey, Al Rossi. SECOND ROW: Jerry Long, Tom Scaglia, Dave
Marader, Chuck Luna, Mike Marotta, John Fletcher. THIRD ROW: Chuck Dalla, Tony Stegall, Joe Immordino, Tim Kimsey, Gary Sauen, Jerry Gerome.
OFFICERS: Tom Scaglia, Jerry Long, Al Rossi, Pres., George Falagrady, Joe
Membership and activity constituted the dual
goal for which the Italian Club successfully strove
during the past year. Al Rossi, president of the or-
ganization, speerheaded a membership drive that
saw a terrific upsurge in active members of the
With the addition of the new spirit brought by
the "younger blood," the Italian Club began to take
an increasingly active part in campus activity
The highlight of the club's social activity was
reached when Janet Gaglia, Italian Club Queen,
was featured as an attendant at the Coronation Rail
of 1960. To further the cultural aspirations of its
members, the Italian Club sponsored a dinner at
which the Italian consul spoke.
In the future, the Italian Club hopes to continue
its expanding membership program as well as to
sponsor further lectures.
Other officers elected for the Italian Club during
the past year were George Falagrady, Vice-president;
Tom Scaglia, Secretary; Jerry Long, Treasurer; and
Joe Fanganello, Sergeant-at-Arms.
SONS OF ITALY
FIRST ROW: Mary Verhulst, Casey Cuthbertson, Sue Simone, Carol Conley, Kathy Robinson, Mary Jo Catlett. SECOND ROW: Jim Casebolt, Bill Souba, Bill
Brown, Dean Stone, Paul McShane. THIRD ROW: Rich Feely, Gil Rael, Tom Downing, John Peto, Dan McNally.
OFFICERS: Dennis Gallagher, Larry Clinton, Father Deeman, Cornell Wamser
The theatrical bent of Regis students finds more
than satisfactory outlet in the Playhouse. Established
along professional lines, the Playhouse makes availa-
ble to the interested student training in most of the
fields of dramatic presentation — acting, set construc-
tion, promotion, and sales. Some of its members also
do scenarios for presentation by other organizations
Although this year's endeavor was controversial,
it nevertheless brought to the campus modem the-
ater almost directly from Broadway. Ketti Frings'
Look Homeward Angel, based on Thomas Wolfe's
novel, was the Playhouse's interesting experiment.
Many believed that it was the most interesting yet
attempted by the Playhouse although modern Broad-
way drama has usually been its choice in recent years.
Another novel experiment was done during the
second semester. The group utilized the new field-
house facilities to do theater-in-the-round, a favorite
experiment on many campuses in the country. Re-
action was non-committal but more experience with
this type of theater should produce more definite
DRAMATIC MEN AND GIRLS
STUDENTS NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION
FIRST ROW: Mike Haley, Roger Milbert, Jim Brisneha, Chuck Swanson. SECOND ROW: Ron Davlin, John Lyons, Mike Amman, Larry Clinton, Fred Reiehert.
THIRD ROW: Ted Tsumura, Mike Barbich, Bob Christensen, Bernard O'Lear.
OFFICERS: John Lyons, Ted Tsumura, Bernard O'Lear, Larry Clinton
The Student National Educational Association is
a student affiliate of the larger, parent organization
of teachers, the National Education Association. As
such it endeavors to provide future teachers with
special opportunities and experiences that will con-
tribute toward a better, more effective teacher.
Seminars, visits to schools, teaching in various in-
stitutions, opportunities for public speaking and to
participate in local, state and national conventions
are all part of the organization's teacher enrich-
The Student National Education Association is a
professional club with specific, educational goals in
view. Its opportunities for embracing the whole stu-
dent body in such activities are limited. However,
the school does share in its efforts, particularly at
registration time and in the conducting of the various
placement tests. It also contributes heavily to sum-
mer school programs for elementary school children.
BROWN AND GOLD NEWSPAPER
FIRST ROW: Tom Schneider, Jim Waters, Ron Moschel, Jerry King, Mike Mayer, Ed Feulner. SECOND ROW: Tim Campion, George Miller, Pat Kosmiclci, Larry
Taylor, John Foley.
EDITORIAL BOARD: Larry Taylor, Jim Waters, Fr. Wintergalen, Tom Schneider
The student newspaper, issued bi-weekly, pre-
sents the Catholic College approach to campus news
as well as interesting editorial commentaries on the
national and international scene.
Under Jim Waters, editor, the BROWN and
GOLD achieved a new high in the past year, par-
ticularly in regard to sound reporting and thought-
provoking editorials. Tom Schneider, sports editor,
expanded his section of the paper and made it one
of the highlights of each issue.
Ed Feulner, heading the photography staff, saw to
it that the BROWN and GOLD never lacked inter-
esting and pertinent pictures of all campus activities.
Father E. H. Wintergalen, S. J., by coordinating
the efforts of the talented staff of the B&G, saw to it
that the newspaper fulfilled its function of being an
accurate and interesting chronicle of the past school
year at Regis College. By constantly consulting each
campus organization, as well as the sources for ad-
ministrative and academic news, the BROWN and
GOLD provided readers with complete campus
Taskmaster Waters drives for a deadline
ALL THE NEWS THAT FIT . .
RHO CHI SIGMA
Dooher, R. Straw, P. O'Mearo. SECOND ROW: J. Pedotto, J. Gisler, J. Yax. THIRD ROW: R. Spinuzzi, D. Sussman, D. Thill, M. Reincke.
OFFICERS: B. Eaton, P. O'Meara, J. Yax, D. Otero, J. Jones.
Rho Chi Sigma is a science fraternity primarily
devoted to the scientific education and Christian
intellectual development of its members. The fra-
ternity was founded in 1946 by Rev. Louis Keenoy,
SJ. The moderator of the fraternity at present is
Dr. Francis Ozog. Rho Chi Sigma is affiliated with
the American Chemical Society.
The membership of the fraternity is composed
of those students who manifest a special interest in
chemistry or who intend to major in this subject.
For these students Rho Chi Sigma strives to create
a desire for the knowledge of science especially in
the field of chemistry and to establish sound intel-
lectual achievement among its members. The fra-
ternity has guest and student lecturers during meet-
ings and during the school year the members tour
various plants in and around Denver which they
think will enlarge their knowledge of their field.
At last year's honors banquet the fraternity re-
ceived the Outstanding Organization Award and
several of its members were presented with awards
at the banquet.
FRONT ROW: B. Kraus, R. Distel, P. Moore, M. Dunn. SECOND ROW: J. Yax, D. Otero, B. Eaton, J. Rauen. THIRD ROW: J. Arndorfer, J. Jones, B. Belford,
Interesting, eh what!
NEW THINGS THROUGH CHEMISTRY
R Burnson, Burke McDonald, D. Dalpes, Sam Sciortino, Ray Schram. FRONT ROW: Michael Crowley, Thomas Crulcher, James Trecker, Thomas Savage,
Compiling the Ranger is a tedious task. You
have to haggle for pictures, pester for copy, and
put up with the "human element." Out of all that
comes the book— for better or for worse.
The organization of the Ranger was changed
this year. Where once a sole editor was re-
sponsible for the whole book, there now are six
co-editors to handle the major sections of the book.
This new system worked well and it promises even
better results when all the "kinks" of changeover
have been worked out.
When the pencils are laid down and the well-
worn erasers are carefully stored away, when the
cameras are out into their containers, when the
darkroom is once again opened to the relief of fresh
air, then it must be acknowledged that it was fun and
a pleasant experience not too easily forgotten.
PICTURES ! PICTURES ! PICTURES !
Ed Cliton, '61
Jim Godfrey, '61
Jim Gottschalk, '61
We believe the men singled out from
the student body and included on these
pages are representative of a type of student
that the school can be especially proud of.
These are the "yeomen," men who give
themselves to the success of Regis and all
Fred Albi, '62
Ray Cheeney, '62
Paul Horan, '61
her activities. Seldom have they had ac-
claim or fame; never have they stinted in
their dedication. To honor them is to honor
all the others of like dedication. This we
Leo Huppert, '61
Pete McLaughlin, '61
Jerry Schropfer, '61
Dennis Kiefer, '63
Fred Reichert, '62
Ken Williams, '61
In their second year of operation, the Bench-
warmers continued their drive to bolster the
spirit of Regis. Aided by the completion of
Regis' new field house, the Benchwarmers
achieved an all time high in spirit and enthusi-
asm. The result of this spirit can be seen in
the Rangers fine performance on their home
Half-time entertainment, pep rallies, cara-
vans, and post-game dances were all contribu-
tory factors in maintaining a high degree of
enthusiasm throughout the basketball season.
Such activities helped to further unite the stu-
dent bodies of Regis and Loretto Heights,
doubling the number of voices cheering the
players to victory.
Ten cheerleaders led the Ranger fans with
bouyant, spirited yells. The five lovelies from
Loretto were Elaine Leroux, Sue Fath, Jane
Poeling, Joanne Dehner, and Barbara Brant.
Regis men who led yells were Joe Fanganello,
John Herzog, Bill Thiede, John Desmond, and
CHEERLEADERS— Left to Right-Barbara Brant, Jane Poeling, Elaine Leroux, Sue Fath, Joanne Dehner, John Desmond, John Herzog, Bill Thiede, Tor
After years and months of waiting, the new Regis
College Fieldhouse was finally completed. With its
completion, the athletic activity of the student body was
greatly increased. However, because of the newness of
the fieldhouse, it was some time before all of its fa-
cilities were open for student use.
Opportunities for swimming, handball, weightlift-
ing, and steambathing now were available to anyone
wishing to "get in shape." Along with these, there was
inauguarated a more intensified intramural program.
Besides intramural football, basketball, and baseball,
there was initiated a highly competitive tournament to
discover the top handball player in the school.
On certain days, the Regis Fieldhouse was also
opened to the general public. Because of this the name
of Regis was most certainly spread throughout the city
as it had never been before.
Perhaps the most important result of the fieldhouse's
completion was the fact that at last the Rangers had a
home. The significance of this is shown in the Ranger's
performance at home where they won eight while losing
ASSISTANT COACH-Bill Kaleher, HEAD COACH-Joe Hall
In his second season as head coach, Joe Hall, in-
herited a team composed almost entirely of Sopho-
mores and Juniors. His only returning Senior was
reserve forward Kenny Williams. Hall still managed
to mold this young inexperienced team into a very
respectable threat to any opponent.
While masterminding his varsity to a creditable
10-10 record, which included victories over such
highly regarded teams as Colorado State University,
Creighton University, and Idaho State College,
Coach Hall also served as athletic director and
physical education instructor.
During the spring and summer months Coach
Hall will be busy scouting around the country in
search of talent for the coming year. With a full
squad of veterans returning and some promising
Freshmen up from the J.V.'s, Hall is eagerly looking
forward to next season.
Hall's assistant, Arthur W. Kaleher also just
completed his second year at Regis College. Kaleher
was head coach of the J.V.'s as well as swimming
coach, director of intramurals, and physical educa-
tion instructor. His J.V.'s had a very successful
During every game the coach dies a thousand deaths. Here, during the course of a tight game, Coach Hall mirrors the emotion and
frustration endured by every coach.
Coach Hall briefs team before opening tip-off.
One of the many duties of an assistant coach is that of trainer. Here Coach KaSeher tapes Bill Kelly's ankle.
Montana State College
Colorado State U.
Colorado State U.
Arizona State U.
St. Ambrose College
New Mexico Highlands
St. Michael's College
Idaho State College
Montana State College
Air Force Academy
Idaho State College
Arizona State U.
THE TEAM-Back Row-Assistant Coach, A. Kaleher, D. Schreiner, T. Kojis, D. Ricken, R. Mahaffey, J. Miller, A. Thomas, J. O'Keefe, R. Belmont, W. Whalen,
Head Coach, J. Hall. Front Row— G. Demarlie, P. Frey, K. Williams, L. Stout, Manager-L. Nau, J. Jones, W. Kelly, Manager— W. Schmitz, D. Bartz, J. Sherman,
D. Hoogerwarf, D. Sullivan.
DeMarlie seems disgusted as a tall C.S.U. forward captures the rebound and starts
down the floor.
Regis revived a long standing feud with Denver
University to open the 1960-1961 season at the Den-
ver U. arena. The young Rangers started slowly but
warmed to their task and took a 27-26 half time lead.
For a while in the second half the Rangers lost their
touch and found themselves nine points behind late
in the game. With three minutes and fifty seconds
left in the game, the determined Rangers led by Paul
Frey and Dean Sullivan clamped an effective half-
court press which nearly pulled the game out of the
fire. James Jones had the last chance to pull the
struggling Rangers even when with six seconds re-
maining he swished the first of two free throws to
make the score the final 57-56. Then his second free
throw bounced high into the air and the Rangers
had gone down to defeat.
Two nights later Regis had an opportunity to
avenge the defeat in the dedication game of the
new fieldhouse. The game was played for the Queen
City trophy given by Denver's Mayor Batterton.
The fired up Rangers were not to be denied in this
ball game. They jumped to a quick ten point margin
when Jerry Sherman, Louis Stout, Dean Sullivan,
Paul Frey, and James Jones began to play as a team.
Another of those cold spells allowed the Denver U.
team to cut the halftime score to 36-31, Regis. The
scrappy team came out in the second half and added
four points to their halftime lead and ended up with
a 64-56 win. A trio of sophomores, Jones, Stout, and
Sullivan hit in the double figures to lead the team in
The third straight game against a Skyline Con-
ference team had the Rangers playing the unbeaten
Rams from Colorado State University, who boasted
one of the top players in the Rocky Mountain area,
high-flying center Bill Green. Bill scored thirty-two
points against Regis. The home team was led by
Stout who collected twenty-three points and broke
his own school record with twenty-one rebounds.
This game was marked by rough, aggressive play
on the part of both teams. The Rangers held a ten
point lead with ten minutes left in the game. They
proceeded to go into a stall that actually enabled
them to increase their lead to eleven points. The
last ten points were scored on free throws, Gary De
Marlie sinking six out of six during the period. The
Coach and team was well pleased with this 68-57
Junior Paul Frey often sparked the Rangers with ag-
gressive floor play and tireless energy.
Bill Kelly, reserve center, greatly aided the Ranger cause
with his rugged rebounding.
Sophomore Dean Sullivan contributed to many Regi
victories with timely baskets and hustling defense.
Kells adjusts sights.
Dean "takes off" after loose ball.
Lou snares one as C.S.U.'s Green gives blessing.
"Aren't you glad you used Dial? Don't you wish every-
Starting Center Jim Jones showed constant im-
provement throughout the season and was Regis'
second leading scorer and rebounder.
Firey Guard Gary Demarle came into his own dur-
ing the second half of the campaign and greatly
aided the Ranger cause.
Set shot artist Dick Hoogerwerf was always reliable
in the clutch with his fine playmaking.
Ken Williams goes up with defender in attempt to
snag a rebound.
Sherman and Washington opponent watch ball head for basket.
DeMarle lunges for ball as Sherman and Jones close in.
Senior Kenny Williams led the Regis rebounding
ecord with twenty-one against Westminister.
Junior Jerry Sherman strengthened the forward
wall with his consistent play.
Sophomore Louis Stout led the Hallmen in scoring
throughout the season.
Hoogs attempts to break deadlock against Washington U
A vengeful C.S.U. quintet met the Rangers as
they journeyed to Fort Collins for their second
battle with the onee-beaten Rams. Lou Stout
dropped in a total of 14 points for the Regis cause,
but saw Rill Green, lanky Ram center, double his
total as he hit for 28 points in a 77-62 C.S.U. victory.
The Arizona State game at Tempe proved no
better for the Rangers. Though led by spirited guard
Dean Sullivan's 20 points, the Rangers once again
tasted defeat by a 12 point margin, 82-70. Regis
was dealt a double blow as the hustling Sullivan,
the game's high scorer, suffered an injured knee and
was lost indefinitely.
The Arizona U. tilt produced no better results
than did the A.S.U. game. Guard Gary DeMarlie's
13 points were not enough as the Rangers once
again were defeated, this time by a score of 79-61.
The Regis squad proceeded from Tucson to Santa
Fe, New Mexico, for a clash with St. Michael's
The St. Michael game saw the return of Louis
Stout, honorable mention All-American, to the scor-
ing ranks. Lanky Lou canned a total of 20 points
and his return to form sparked the Ranger squad to
a 65-61 victorv over their New Mexico adversaries.
Roistered by the support of the Renchwarmers,
the Rangers returned their backing with a 78-69
shellacking of Washington University of St. Louis.
The Washington game produced vet another po-
tential star in the person of Ren Wesley, who pro-
vided Coach Hall with 21 points for the eve-
Jones stretches to get shot off against C.S.U.
Kelly among foes.
January 13 saw the initial encounter between
Regis and Montana State at the Regis College Field-
house. The Ranger record of straight wins was
preserved as they downed their adversaries by the
score of 81-64. Not only did the visitors have to con-
tend with Lou Stout, as they expected, but his lanky
teammate Jim Jones very definitely made his pres-
ence felt. Stout split the cords for 21 points and
Jones topped this with a total of 24. This double-
barreled punch was too much for Montana State as
the Rangers chalked up another victory in their
quest for fame.
The Rangers returned to action on February 2
at Pocatello, Idaho, after a long layoff. The con-
sequences of such an expended period of inactivity
were evident as the Hallmen absorbed their worst
defeat of the campaign, 96-65. The Idaho State
game produced yet another new face in the scoring
annals of Ranger history as rugged Rill Kelly paced
the Regis hoopsters with a total of 14 points. Con-
spicuous by its absence from the post-game scoring
totals was the familiar name of Lou Stout.
Following the game of the second, the Ranger
quintet journeyed to Rozeman, Montana, for a re-
turn engagement with the team which they had
humbled at the Regis Fieldhouse in January. The
hosts, Montana State College, were far from gracious
as they tipped the Hallmen by the score of 69-68.
Jim Jones once more furnished his typical fine effort
and led the scorers with 10 points, but this was
evidently not enough as Regis once more tasted de-
feat on the road.
The third game in six days, this one being played
on February 6, saw a wearied Ranger squad journey
to Spokane, Washington, for a tilt with Gonzaga.
Once more the clearing of the battle debris found a
new name atop the scoring column for the Rangers.
5'9" Gary DeMarlie sent 21 points through the
orange oval and Lou Stout contributed 20. The
all-out efforts of these two men were shadowed by a
33-point production by the Gonzaga shooting ma-
chine, Frank Rurgess, and the resultant loss by the
score of 81-78.
Sullivan appears to be "eating the ball" when hit with an unexpected
From Spokane the Rangers traveled to Reno,
Nevada with an encounter with the University of
Nevada. The gambling and game Rangers found
the odds once more against them as they again tasted
defeat on the road, this time by the score of 77-66.
The thought of returning home or some other in-
spiring force must have motivated the Rangers as
they bounced back from the Nevada defeat to top
the host Westminster College in Salt Lake City,
Utah. Two more standouts emerged from the thick
of combat as Jerry Sherman and Gary DeMarlie tied
for game scoring honors with 21 points apiece. It
was also in the Westminster game that senior Kenny
Williams swept both the offensive and defensive
backboards with a spirit typical of his play and in
so doing set a Regis College record as he snagged
The St. Ambrose Rees invaded Rangerland on
February 15 and ran into a red-hot Lou Stout who
rammed home 23 points as Regis downed their Iowa
opponents by the score of 76-64. Stout saw his total
matched by Rohls of Ambrose, who also hit for a
total of 23 points.
Ranger point production soared to a season high
as the Hallmen blistered the nets for 93 points in a
93-59 rout of the New Mexico Highlands University.
Stout once more came through with a brilliant 24-
point production and leaped his way to hauling in
27 rebounds as the Regis quintet demonstrated a
Creighton University entered their game with
the Rangers as solid favorites. Despite a poor won-
lost record, these losses had been dealt them by such
perennial powerhouses as Iowa, Indiana, Illinois,
Marquette, and St. Louis University. It was an ap-
parently disrespectful Regis five that would not play
doormat for the visitors as they turned on former
Ranger Herb Millard & Co. and presented them with
a 76-64 defeat. Lou Stout led the Rangers and all
scorers as he hit for 17 points.
Coach Kaleher seems disgusted with the games progress.
Louie clears the area in an attempt to capture the rebound.
Stout continued his deadeye shooting in the next
game against Idaho State as he canned 26 big points
as the Hallmen rolled over Idaho State by a score
of 70-55. The losers were paced by the 20 points of
Frank Swopes. This win was extremely costly for
the Rangers. The services of potential All-American
Lou Stout were lost for the remainder of the season
as the former Kentucky high school great injured
both ankles with only 8 seconds left in the game.
The game of the year, with the winged wonders
from the south, was supposedly made easier, ac-
cording to A.F.A. coach Spear, by the loss of Stout
and Sullivan. The game itself was a tribute to the
knowledge of the Air Academy coach as he found
his boys trailing 64-63 with less than a minute to go.
This lead was largely the result of the emergence of
consistent Jerry Sherman into the athletic limelight
as he single-handedly nearly filed the feathers off
the fabled falcon with a 21 point effort. Not to be
overlooked by any means were the spectaculor soar-
ing tip-ins of Ben Wesley and his excellent floor play.
The Arizona State Sun Devils was the inevitable
let down after such a tremendous effort against the
A.F.A. Though Senior Kenny Williams poured in 9
points in the first 10 minutes and Jerry Sherman
played another great game, the Regis five left the
floor 8 points down at the half. This was largely due
to the outshooting of little Larry Armstrong, who
finished the game with 27 points for high honors
though pushed by Sherman's production of 22 for
the Regis cause. Though the Rangers lost this one
by an 86-77 score, it became more evident that
Coach Hall was right when he claimed that "the
Air Force should be our last game."
-^ .„.: '*??*-:- * &
This year a new sport was established at Regis.
Initiated and supported by the Irish Regis Associa-
tion, soccer has become a growing sport at Regis.
As a member of the Colorado State Soccer Associa-
tion, the Regis team is undefeated and once tied in
their first four games, and is leading the league. If
the team proves itself this year, soccer will be recog-
nized as a minor and an intramural sport, and all
concerned are working toward this goal. The im-
mediate goal is the 'B" league championship and
trophy, a crowning achievement for a first year
Coached by volunteer David Jacobson, an en-
thusiastic Denver promoter, assisted by student
coach, Bob Pfeffle, and moderated by Fr. Lynch,
the Irishmen, with veterans Pete O'Neal, John
Herzog, Dan Devereaux, John Mahoney, and goalie
Bob Barnicle have provided experience and com-
petitive spirit for every opponent met thus far. Co-
captains this year are Rich Block, ace defensive full-
back, and George Wilson, who along with Wayne
Honebrink, is the team's leading scorer.
Goalie Bob Barnicle dives to prevent score.
Rich Thill prepares to deflect ball away from goal.
'■**?2£FS?*. i . - 2S ^ $&!&&!££
Four "Irishmen" determine to stop opponent's progress.
:■+*■ --■ * > m
«S^fiLjni&s»~AJ *\t ,, (
Long legs and big feet prove to be an ad-
vantage in soccer.
In his first season as head coach Joe Hall in-
herited a team composed entirely of underclassmen.
He still managed to guide the Rangers to a very
creditable record of seven wins and five losses
against such highly regarded area teams as the Uni-
versity of Colorado, The Air Force Academy, and
Colorado Mines. The team started slowly and
showed considerable improvement throughout the
The big bats in the Ranger attack belonged to
freshman Chuck Swanson, who led the team with a
.360 batting average and Frank Blatter who was close
behind with a .349 average. Dick Barteau hit .340
and also led the team with five homeruns. Rick
Rudolph and Jerry Theisen contributed some im-
portant defensive play. Jim Jones and Chuck Swan-
son carried the brunt of the pitching chores.
With a crew of eleven returning veterans Coach
Hall is looking forward to a very successful season
Jones connects against Air Force.
VARSITY BASEBALL— First Row: Jerry Theisen, Bob Wheeler, Frank Blatter, George Falagrady, Jerry Tellez, John McCoy, James Jones, Dave Cullen. Second Row: Rick
Rudolph, Chuck Swanson, Dick Barteau, Al Rossi, Dean Sullivan, Pat Jenkins, Joe Fanganello, Larry Nau, Manager.
Players watch with mixed emotions as Regis falls to Air Force
Won 7 - Lost 5
Regis — 9 Colorado Mines — 7
Regis — 3 Colorado Univ. — 17
Regis — 8 Colorado Mines — 9
Regis — 6 Colorado Mines — 5
Regis — 9 Western State — 4
Regis — 10 Western State — 11
Regis — 11 Adams State — 10
Regis — 6 Adams State — 5
Regis — 7 Colorado Mines — 6
Regis — 7 Colorado Mines — 2
Regis — Air Force — 2
Regis — 8 Air Force — 12
McCoy scores against Air Force as a Falcon bobbles the ball
LEFT TO RIGHT: Dave McNelis, Tom Denny, Jack Wallner, Gary Potter, Tony Klug, Lou Gallipeau.
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Junior varsity competition provides training and
experience for underclassmen trying to make the
varsity squad. Often the success or failure of future
varsity teams is reflected in the accomplishments
of the Jayvees. If this is so, the future of Regis
basketball looks extremely bright.
Directed by Coach Bill Kalehcr, the Jayvees
posted a fine 7-3 record for the season. Displaying
a high scoring punch and balanced floor play, the
junior Rangers met and defeated such worthy op-
ponents as the junior varsity teams of Colorado
State University and Denver University. Because of
their fine showing with the Jayvees, Ben Wesley, Al-
len Thomas, and Bill Walen were moved up to the
varsity where they turned in many creditable
Rocky Mt. Arsenal 32
Colorado Mines 55
Rocky Mt. Arsenal 51
Lovvry A.F.B. 84
Colorado State U. 75
Lowry A.F.B. 92
Colorado Mines 58
Denver U. 73
Colorado State U. 43
"You hit him high,
I'll hit him low."
Deadly shooting makes Ron Mahaffey a top varsity prospect.
Bill Whalen has shown varsity talent by his playmaking and
Allen Thomas goes high for two.
The extra inch, the extra step, often makes the difference between winning and losing.
Don Ricken provided steady scoring and rugged re-
bounding from his forward position.
Allen Thomas showed great promise and saw action
with both Jayvee's and Varsity.
Tom Kojis, freshman guard, guided the Jayvees
through a most successful season.
John Greiten gets one off against Lowry.
The first snow, plaster casts, and crutches are sure
signs that the skiing season is once again with us. De-
spite the accidents and expense involved, skiing is
continually the favorite outdoor sport of Regis students.
From late Fall to early Spring Regians migrate to
the slopes of Aspen, Loveland, Winter Park, and
Berthould pass which offer some of the finest skiing
in the country. Ski trips sponsored by the Ski Club add
enthusiasm to this increasingly popular sport.
The semester break saw many devotees of the sport
flock to Aspen. Here, days are spent on the scenic slopes
of Colorado and nights in the comfortable atmosphere
of the Red Onion.
'Now, how do you stop?"
Ski Club trips take many Rangers to the slopes of Colorado.
"Which end is the front?"
'Knights" and "Cowboys" fight it out
This years intramural football program proved to
be one of the most successful ever held. The high in-
terest shown by the players as well as the hotly contested
play for the championship were especially noticeable.
The defending champion Seven Mules were the early
season favorites for the title, but the rest of the league
had other plans. Once the season began the league was
dominated by the Cowboys, Black Knights, Argos and
The season ended with the Black Knights pitted
against the Cowboys in the championship game. The
Knights were led by Jim "Checkers" Crowley, Dick Bar-
teau, and Vince Bocklage, while the freshman dominated
Cowboys were led by the strong arm of Dick Waters
and the rugged defensive play of Mike McCormick and
Felix Alfieri. The Knights earned a shot at the title by
overcoming a 7-0 half time deficit to defeat ADG 8-7.
The Cowboys, led by the passing of Waters defeated the
Argos 12-7 in the semi-finals to gain a position opposite
The championship game saw Jim Crowley run for
one touchdown and pass to Dick Barteau for another as
the Knights defeated the Cowboys 12-2.
INTRA-MURAL FOOTBALL CHAMPS: Back row: Jim Crowley, Tom Malley, Bob
Wheeler, Dan Coffey. Front row: Vince Bocklage, Jerry Theisen, Al Rossi,
"Checkers" demonstrates near-professional form attempting to snare a pass from Jerry Theisen.
Black Knights Kelly, Malley, and Bardeau prepare to charge in championship game with Cowboys.
The 1961 intramural basketball season was again
characterized by the numerous thrills and keen com-
petition which make it the perennial favorite sport
among the students. Due to a late start, the season con-
sisted of a double elimination tournament ending the
eighth of March. Early tournament favorites were last
year's champions, the 7-7's, the Argos, and a strong
freshman team, the Cowboys.
Led by Jerry Theisen, Tom Hit/.elberger, and Cably
McMahon, the 7-7's earned a berth in the finals by being
the only undefeated team in the league. Meanwhile,
the Cowboys, the Vikings, and the Argos, with one de-
teat each, were fighting it out to see who would meet
the 7-7's in the championship game. Paced by high
scoring Craig Hibbison, the Argos defeated the Vikings
and the Cowboys to earn a slot in the finals. In the
Vikings game, however, the Argos lost the services of
their speedy guard, Bob Christensen, cutting their num-
ber to only five players.
The championship game was a well-played, high
scoring contest with the outcome being decided by the
overall team strength of the 7-7's. Leading at the half by
three points, the Argos ran out of gas in the early
minutes of the second half and the 7-7's won their second
consecutive championship by a comfortable twelve
Craig Hibbison goes high to get tip in
Lawler scores two for "Hawks"
They went thata way!
Mike Ewers shows determination displayed in all intramural contests.
>: : /:~
>j • :Vr I
Ff*** 4 .
'■ - -
\ \^ .\^ |
t^^fl^BBBHnr' PllMPO'. iC t** *
This year, the largest freshman class in the history
of Regis College warily greeted the new world of col-
lege life. Bewildered and confused, the freshmen arrived
on campus, seeking their new homes in O'Connell Hall.
Once settled, they sought out their Big Brothers, and
began three memorable weeks of ties, beanies, and
After completing a seemingly endless number of
tests and placement interviews, the new collegians had
their first chance to relax and meet their classmates at
the freshman picnic at Genessee Mountain. On their
return the freshmen entered a whirl of mixers, car
washes, and room cleanings, climaxed by the annual
Frosh Frolic— their first night as free men.
Largely responsible for the overwhelming success of
the entire initiation program was the persistent work of
the Freshman Initiation Committee, headed by Student
Senate Director, Dan Otero. One of the highlights of
the initiation was the annual hike to Loretto Heights,
completed this year in record time. However, the fresh-
men's finest hour came on Turnabout Day when, to the
dismay of many upperclassmen, the freshman class
proved its ability to operate as a unit.
Now youse guys is here sepifically for an edookaton.
Freshman and their parents receive an initial taste of college life.
* , ^ w9 ^^^^N(MW* k ^ •
Alright, who's the wise guy that tied all the shoe laces together.
Here, here . . . Ducks don't talk like that!
Now I want this floor clean enough to eat off of . . . because my boy, you're going to.
I'd walk a mile for a Camel, but
sat on their pin cushions.
And my shoes keep walking back to you.
' - "■■>'■'■
Say, does S. J. really mean "Stale Jokes."
After a strenuous three week period of shoe-
shining, car-washing, road-running, and general
soul-searching (What am I doing here?), the big
night finally arrived; initiation was over, and the
fall social season was beginning. Ushered into
the Lincoln Room of the Shirley-Savoy Hotel by
the soothing strains of Dean Bushnell's Orches-
tra, the freshmen were at last beginning their
The climax of the jubilant affair was the pre-
sentation of freshmen awards and the announce-
ment of the Freshman Sweetheart. The winners
of the awards for Outstanding Freshman, Most
And just what are my duties
I think there's something fishy going on here.
By the way, did I bring one of you?
Humorous Freshman, Most Spirited Freshman,
and Glutton for Punishment are selected each
year by the Big Brothers who carefully observe
the freshmen while the freshmen more carefully
observe the candidates they have nominated for
The award winners this year were Bert Lieb-
man, Outstanding Freshman; Nick Zarlengo,
Most Humorous Freshman; Joe McGowan, Most
Spirited Freshman; and Jim Torcivia, Glutton for
Punishment. Reigning over the Frolic was Fresh-
man Sweetheart Dianne DeCourcy, a Loretto
Heights coed, and her attendants Barbara
Brandt, Joanne Dehner, and Pat Jurcy.
as your "Pineapple Princess?"
Look, can I help it if my feet keep falling asleep.
Thank you! And now I think I'll crown an upperclassman with it.
Miss Dianne DeCoursey
Miss Joanne Dehner
Miss Barbara Brandt
Miss Pat Jurcy
I still can't understand why they held the winter Olympics in
Aren't you glad you use Dial soap?
Ah! Diane, you're sitting on my tuti-fruiti again!
Once each year, the students of Regis College
are given the opportunity to step out of their shells
and let down their hair. This golden opportunity is
afforded them by the annual Alpha Delta Gamma
Halloween Dance. The dance, held at the Grange
Insurance Hall, colorfully displayed the active imag-
inations and creative abilities of the Regis men and
their dates who were decked out in costumes rang-
ing from an elderly Chinese coolie to a lean and
rather thirsty looking vampire.
The judges, faced with the difficult task of select-
ing only three winners from the more than two-
"Have you ever wondered where they get the prizes tha
Let's get out of here.
hundred gaudily attired couples, chose Carl Sullivan
and his date, disguised as Biblical lepers (circa
Ben-Hur), as winners of the first prize. Taking
second plize were Jerry Lowry and his date who
masqueraded as a pair of colored pickaninnies. Third
place honors were awarded to Paul Fairchild and
his date who, garbed in the most elegant costumes
of the evening, went as Cyrano de Bergerac and
Roxanne. Jim Taylor, president of Alpha Delta
Gamma, was Master of Ceremonies for the evening,
and awarded the cash prizes to the winners.
me in Cracker Jacks boxes?"
"By the way, wha'd you do with that box of tranquilizers I gave
Hey Kingfish, how did Amos get his cab in here,
'd tell him to go empty his own garbage!
'The order of the day is decorum . . . not dispatch!"
The Most Reverend Charles Buswell reads the Gospel as dignitaries and students look on.
k iff | \m
The Most Reverend Hubert Newell addresses the attending students
The 1960 Fall Convocation marked the for-
mal observance of the beginning of the 1960-
1961 academic year. It thus renewed the com-
mitment of the faculty and the student of Regis
College to the intellectual life and the pursuit
of truth and knowledge.
After the Solemn High Mass of the Holy
Ghost in which many of the most distinguished
clergymen in America participated, these men
addressed the academically gowned faculty and
senior students of Regis as well as its under-
graduates. The principle speech of the morning
consisted of a very fine presentation by Rev-
erend O'Neil al' Amour, the Associate Secretary
of the National Catholic Educational Associa-
tion. Duscussing the shortcoming of the educa-
tional system in America, he pointed out many
aspects of the educational philosophy and the
goals of the colleges and universities in America
in which he considered them to be deficient.
The Reverend D'Amour criticizes the American educational
IN FOREGROUND FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Most Reverends Charles Buswell, Hubert Newell, Bernard Sullivan, Urban J. Vehr, the Very Reverends Richard
Ryan, O'Neil D'Amour, and Dr. Frank McGlone.
After successfully scoffing up each other's shoes, partners arrange to kick each other in the shins.
On November 21, a near capacity crowd wit-
nessed the official presentation of the hopeful queen
candidates to the student body of Regis College. The
grand ballroom of the elegant Denver Hilton was
selected by the host fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi, as
the setting for the gala event. Here the Regis men
and their dates danced to the music of Glen Stock-
ing and his orchestra. Something new, however, was
added to the dance in the form of a favor which was
distributed to all the girls attending the dance.
The highlight of the ball was the actual presen-
tation of the queen candidates to the enthusiastic-
crowd by the various campus organizations. Miss
Kei Hale, a dark haired, vivacious beauty, was pre-
sented by Alpha Kappa Psi and escorted by Tom
Tracy. Representing the Benchwarmers was a pretty
and broadly smiling Miss Sheila Maun escorted by
Dave Cullan. Carrying the familiar Irish Club ban-
ner was charming Miss Beverly Tryon escorted by
Charles Eby. Alpha Delta Gamma presented Miss
Carol Scuderi, a cute, dark haired hopeful escorted
by Tom Schneider; and the Raliah Club offered a
very lively dark haired brunette Miss Janet Gaglia
who was escorted by Fred Albi. All of these candi-
dates with the exception of Kei Hale who is a coed
at Colorado University, were from Loretto Heights
Also attending the dance was Miss Linda Inman
who watched as the candidates lined up on the stage
one of whom would be her successor in only a few
weeks at the Coronation Ball.
Thus began a rigorous and costly campaign by
each organization to place their candidate in the
coveted position. Only at the coronation would they
know to what extent their efforts and their candi-
dates were accepted by the students of Regis.
'No dear, that's not a giant tea bag!"
think we're being watched."
'Yes, we have frogs where I come from . . . Why do you ask?"
"Be sociable . . . have a Pepsi.'
Presenting: Miss Carol Scuderi, Miss Janet Gaglia, Miss Kei Hale, Miss Sheila Maun, and Miss Beverly Tryon.
Now you and your date stay on that side and my sister and I will stay on
Now heres the deal.
'She says that the furniture has been repossessed, the mortgage is due, her husband lost his job,
Feature production of the year by the Regis
College Playhouse was Ketti Frings' adaptation of
"Look Homeward, Angel," best-selling novel by
Thomas Wolfe. Under the critical eye of their di-
rector-moderator, the Rev. A. J. Deeman, S.J., the
dramatic group effectively displayed its top quality
talent for the seventh consecutive year.
The female lead roll was aptly handled by Miss
Kathy Cuthbertson, in the finely shaded portrayal
of the domineering mother, Eliza Gant. Laura
Please, Pop, it's going to be the biggest barn dance yet.
but otherwise everything is fine.'
James, played by Loretto's Kathy Robinson, added
charm and innocence to the sober production. Mary
Jo Catlett as Fatty, and Carol Conley as the bawdy,
unrepentant harlot, Madame Elizabeth, delivered
Strongly represented in the male cast was the
Freshman class, offering such forceful actors as Paul
McShane, Bill Souba, and Dan McNally. Dan's ex-
cellent performance as the independent Ben Gant
was the highlight of a most entertaining evening.
Fr. Deeman issues instruction to actors and actresses.
Gee! Why am I blamed for every sour note.
Climaxing two weeks of extravagant campaign-
ing by the clubs and fraternities for their lovely
respective candidates, the brothers of Alpha Delta
Gamma chose the Denver Hilton Hotel as the setting
for the glamorous Coronation Ball. In the Grand
Ballroom, the Begis men and their dates danced to
the flowing music of Glen Stocking and his orchestra.
All interest was focused on the special guests
including lovely Miss Linda Inman, wearing her
crown for the last time, and the lovely candidates
of whom one was elected to replace her. These candi-
dates included, Miss Kei Hale sponsored by Alpha
Kappa Psi, Miss Shelia Maun of the Benchwarmers,
Miss Janet Gaglia representing the Italian Club,
Miss Carol Scuderi of Alpha Delta Gamma, and
Miss Beverly Tryon sponsored by the Irish Begis
Association. On December 7, at 10:30 a new queen
was crowned when Miss Linda Inman relinquished
her crown and her reign to the Alpha Delta Gamma
candidate, blissful Queen Carol Scuderi, who as-
sumed them as the crowd applauded with approval.
Several hours later, the music ceased but will
echo in memories for all who attended.
Meanwhile two blocks away at the "Vitamin Festival.
"Don't tell ME yoo didn't have a date with Rhoda Schwin last night!
MISS CAROL SCUDERI
QUEEN OF REGIS
Cute and personable is Miss Carol Scuderi
chosen by Regis College for its 1960-1961 queen.
Typifying this lovely blue eyed brunett is a
readily evident friendly smile. Hailing from
River Forest, Illinois, this Loretto Heights Junior
has always held a sincere interest in the group of
Regians that always surround her.
Although holding active memberships in the
Sodality, Benchwarmers, Student Senate, and
Student Development Program, she still finds
time for horseback riding, skiing, swimming,
and skating, which readily identify her with the
outdoors. It is truly a privilege to be able to call
Carol Scuderi queen of Regis.
'.'".■:'■ ■■?i l v."-'' ssflei -. : Vv ■■■'■. ,'J ,; 4" r ''l"iv"', ^vjmim.' ,v« --. '
\ h*?*' ;.- - - - -
* .* s
■ ••••• -<".•'- . ' - * ■• 5 ., " "v.* , ', ■•>-. ;
MISS JANET GAGLIA
Denver girl . . . striving for degree
in Education . . . Italian Club candi-
date . . . brown locks . . . terrific cook
. . . auburn eyes . . . stands 5'6".
MISS kEI HALE
C.U. coed . . . attractive ash blond
. . . excels in art, skiing, and horseback
riding . . . pert 5'7" . . . represented
AKY . . . holds membership in Pi
MISS SHEILA MAUN
Hails from St. Paul, Minnesota . . .
tiny 5'2" . . . junior . . . titian hair . . .
azure eyes . . . faithful to the Bench-
warmers . . . fanatic snow and water
MISS BEV TRYON
Attends Loretto Heights . . . former
cheerleader ... ski enthusiast . . . spon-
sored by the IRA . . . English major
. . . brown eyes and hair . . . junior.
Fr. ChuiminaMo speaks of the "Two Worlds" and their
Students leave for the retreat site where food for thought is presented.
Rev. Matthew Lynch S. J., emphasizes the need to lead virtuous lives
Coming hard upon the heels of an exhaustive exam
week, the retreat provided Regis students with an op-
portunity for a spiritual rejuvenation. Three days of
clear, warm, and windy weather offered an excellent
setting for thoughtful prayer and meditation.
Father Chuiminatto S.J., the junior-senior retreat
master, reminding his charges that their time at Regis
was growing short, asked them to recall the final ac-
counting of their talents. He emphasized that they
should dust off and re-examine their ideals in a consid-
eration of that accounting.
Father John Daly S.J. conducted the retreat for the
sophomores and freshmen. Students were encouraged to
discover what events in Christ's life might serve as par-
ticularly pertinent examples for their own scholastic
and moral lives.
Conducting the closed retreat in Sedalia, Father
Matthew Lynch, S.J., spoke of the need to live virtuous
lives always, thus strengthening the moral character by
overcoming moral weaknesses. Students returned to work
with an increased awareness of their responsibilities as
scholars, secondarily, and Catholic scholars, primarily.
Fr. John Daly speaks of the need to follow Christ's
Early in October, the Sophomore, Junior,
and Senior classes were faced with the laborious
task of electing the various members of the
General Assembly. Several weeks later, the
Freshmen were faced with the same task, thus
completing the entire slate of class officers.
Along about November, posters once again
adorned the halls as the various campus organi-
zations initiated one of the most extravagant and
elaborate campaigns of the year. The campaign
began with the Presentation Ball and reached
the finale at the Coronation Ball.
The first month of the second semester saw
the Executive Board elections as the prominent
item on the political scale. Following was two
weeks of campaigning in which a jazz session,
initialed matchbooks, free cigarettes, napkins,
table tents, place mats, field house schedules,
and other campaign literature litered the cam-
pus, was climaxed by a public debate by the op-
posing parties. The Inaugural Ball witnessed
the exchange of powers.
Queen candidates brighten the walls of the usually drab hallway.
Mike Roblee is found emerging from a shower.
Candidates Dave Cullan and Don McNeil having a casual discussion with Paul Horan, outgoing president.
A student takes time out to study
After patiently waiting, students receive their tickets to the Inaugural Ball before voting.
Photograph are not always the most eyecatching political instrument.
The old and the new members of the Student
Executive Board exchanged both power and
congratulations at the first annual Inaugural Ball.
Both ballrooms of the Shirley-Savoy Hotel
were filled with Begis men and their dates as
they danced to the music of the Chuck Bennet
Orchestra. In the main ballroom, a huge back-
it's at times like this that a sensation of loneliness creeps over you.
The old executive board takes a back seat to the new.
drop contributed very effectively to the theme
of the dance which was the first inauguration
of a president of the United States. The other
ballroom saw the couples entertained by the
very brisk music of a combo.
Being such a success, it is hoped that it will
become an annual affair.
PI z-M s» ;op a
W 7 J Mmf} W b^
LaaJB Bfc ! re^JKi
1 l^^ttfe^ : Jrt^t jIR
I Jp 1
II mS^b _^.^HH9l & ^M
Webster couldn't have defined a dance any better.
Now you didn't really expect her to wear that did you?
How long does it take a girl to get two Cokes.
Except for graduation exercises, Ranger Day is
the most anticipated event on the Regis calendar.
Because of the friendly and casual atmosphere, the
day has always been a tremendous success, and this
year was no exception.
The fun began when ace Bill Belford pitched the
students to a blazing victory over the faculty in the
annual Softball game. This game was followed by a
hilarious grudge match between Loretto Heights
and Colorado Woman's College during which both
sides tried to exhibit their mechanical superiority
over the other. Happily, the match ended in a tie.
Then came the somewhat disastrous bicycle race.
Each organization on campus attempted to show it's
athletic prowess through the merits of its bicycle
rider. Because of the various mishaps, the official
results were not made known. Some of the riders
gave vent to their disappointment by smashing a
car into small pieces.
The car-wrecking was followed by the greased
pig contest and the push ball game. After these
meager displays of talent, the crowd drifted over to
the student center for a real talent show which was
highlighted by some rather skilful impersonations of
several well-known faculty members.
The talent show was followed bv a chicken dinner
on the campus lawn and Benediction in the Student
Chapel. The crowd then returned to the Student
Center for a jam session featuring the Queen City
Dixieland Jazz Band from the Mon-Vue Village.
After the applause died down, Dean Bushnell pro-
vided some quieter dance music.
The day was termed a success bv all, but those
who felt most proud were those who worked so hard
to make it so.
« j. . !<■ ,.., i i : Pi il •![.'*»
Maybe they keep the spare tire, whatever that is, in the motor
Yea, and then we turned up Mozart so loud that he blew out all the windows.
It missed the bat and missed the glove, but it didn't
compartment, wherever that is.
---'*--- _ ■■ ■-.-
I hear you knockin, but you can't come in.
m . V,. m
Six good reasons why Regis needs a hospital!!
Honor is paid to our most important guest.
"See me in my office."
"The second mail isn't in yet."
"What floor have you got?"
"Can I boiTOw a cigarette?"
"Got a light?"
"Do you want me to smoke it for you too?"
"Who's the editor of the yearbook this week?"
"But she really has a tough personality!"
"I'll pay you back as soon as "
"Now be sure and get me up!"
"What's for dinner?"
"Scrambled eggs again, huh!"
"Just a minute it's got to be here somewhere."
"How many you got in your car?"
"Fix me up!"
"No mail again!"
"What were some of the questions?"
"Hey, do you have a stamp I can borrow?"
"Have you got an extra razor?"
"Where's your newspaper?"
"As soon as I copy it, I'll bring it back."
"No, but I've got a five pennies for a dime!"
"Will you turn it down a little."
"Any laundry this week?"
"But father, I don't think you understand."
"Are the other ones out of milk, too!"
"You don't happen to have a couple of extra hangers?"
"NO! No stuffing."
"What's the deal!"
"Hey how'd that letter get into my soup?"
"Pst. What's number 27?"
"No! One with pickles, no mustard and onions, one with no pickles
the towel dispenser completely void of towels.
the 8:15 class that you woke up for at 8:30.
the quarter you had that you could not find change for.
the cigarettee you had, but no match.
the search for a cigarette butt in your ashtray long enough to smoke.
the trench coat that was lent out and came back stained.
the date you had but no ride.
the only pen you had that ran out of ink during a test.
the notebook you hadn't located 2 minutes before class.
the busy signal you get after dialing WE4-
the full check book you had with no money to back it.
the pizza stain on your term paper.
the times you remembered to check out when in Boulder.
the excuses you invented in order to stay in bed in the morning.
the first letter from home after grades were out.
the term paper you finished 5 minutes before the deadline.
the five minute bull session ending two hours later.
the teacher that arrived 9 minutes after the bell had rung.
the sharp blind date you got that didn't fit the description.
the scribbled note you couldn't unscramble.
the clanking pipes when the heat was turned on.
the wait for that hot shower.
the times you dodged the paper boy on collection day.
the empty mail slot.
the struggle to stay awake for your 8:15 class.
the night before cramming for tests and then sleeping through the test.
the fourth cut that you thought was your third.
the dinner rolls that somehow always wound up in the gravy.
the few, little chalk marks the teacher missed when erasing the board.
the times that you experienced the power of a shaving cream bomb.
the motley crew you saw wandering in for breakfast in the morning.
the feeling of restlessness that apprehends you 20 min. before class ends.
THE ESSENCE OF REGIS
It might be said that it's tough, and it's not exactly the ritz, but it's Regis . . . and we like it.
I fl> t
-i ' '' * ».•
I * **<&
^Pitili it in
. . intellectual,
The life of the Regis man can be thought
of as a search for . . .
. . . and social development.
During his four years at Regis
this search poses many difficult
problems which often lead to . . .
. . bewilderment,
A " "f; <'t,'f""'' .\\ '.."■
To foster this search, the
college offers a curriculum
designed to develop . . .
... a knowledge of human
nature through courses in
... an appreciation of
ultimate religious values
through courses in Theology
... an attitude of social
and civic responsibility
through courses in the
a knowledge of the past through courses in History,
logical reasoning through courses in philosophy,
. . . precise thinking
through courses in the
and accurate deducting through courses in mathematics,
And the answers which he so diligently seeks are
found through . . .
. . solitary study,
. . observation,
. . illustration.
But students are not always found
delving through books and notes, as
time is also found for . . .
And at times their search is
diverted to . . .
~H^ /gfe .
and quieter surroundings.
When there are multitudes, there is found,
as there will be, some dissatisfaction . . .
. . . cramped closet space,
. . . the lack of a suitable study
... an interruption of privacy,
flickering, foggy, viewing,
. . . unheeded pleas,
the size of the rooms,
and underestimated efforts
These dissatisfactions are, for the most
part, overcome as the students patiently
await . . .
the next move,
. the last ball to be sunk,
. . . letters from home,
free games to dwindle,
their turn for snacks,
. . . mealtime,
. . and finally graduation.
Regis men find spare time a wel-
come opportunity to channel their
interests in many directions . . .
... by way of letters,
conquering the slopes,
. . . attempting a big splash,
exercising futile control,
. . . traversing the vast,
accomplishing some extra reading,
or maybe even in thought.
. . . informal dancing,
And the weekend finds their attention
diverted to many and varied social
activities . . .
. . . everyday conversation.
putting on the dog,
playing a game in spirit.
relaxing in a suitable atmosphere,
endeavoring to converse simultaneously,
engrossed in quiet discussion,
. . . and uselessly attempting to harmonize.
His years at Regis can be thought of as a
way of life in which . . .
new paths are made,
. . . there is resemblance of other colleges,
. . . advice is never lacking,
ingenuity overcomes deficiency,
humor is always evident,
. . . obstacles are overcome,
friends are made,
. . . but, for some, paths must separate.
This year marked, among the
traditional social events, some-
thing new . . .
'The Four Freshmen,'
and, something unusual.
a familiar sight,
But in the end, it's the old standbys, which
can never be replaced . . .
a familiar night,
. . that will linger only in memory.
Fr. Hoewicher addresses the students on the Importance of a liberal education.
New to the college this year was the Academic
Convocation which provided the students an op-
portunity to recognize the outstanding academic
achievements of their fellow students.
Following the processional and invocation, Fr.
Hoewisher, dean of students, addressed the stu-
dent body on the importance of a liberal education.
He stated that the college seeks to develop the
intellects of the students bv instilling the impetus
for searching truth.
Delivering the Convocation address, Dr. Ches-
ter M. Alter, Chancellor of Denver University spoke
of the educational system as an institution that
weaves into the very fabric of man those truths
which have always been the very fibers so essential
for an active participation in a rich full life. In
conclusion, he stated that education loses a valuable
dimension if it loses the basic elements of religion
which have always been of basic importance to man.
The convocation terminated with the distribution
of awards and finally the recessional.
Processional Marshal, Rev. Edward Maginnis, S.J., leads the graduation
class to the convocation.
RHO CHI SIGMA AWARD
ALPHA KAPPA PSI AWARD
FRESHMAN CHEMISTRY AWARD
SR. ELAINE ARBUTHNOT, O.S.F.
PAl L HORAN
This year, the outstanding extracurricular
achievements of individuals and organizations on
the campus were recognized at a banquet pre-
sided over by Paul Horan, past president of the
Acknowledgment of the preceeding executive
board began the festivities. Special guest, Regis
alumnus, Benedict Cosmi then proceeded to
award the various awards to the deserving
One of the highlights of the evening was a
magnificiently delivered speech by Mr. Thomas
Tierney who stressed the importance of individ-
ual endeavors into the various phases of life. He
asked the students to recall the fact that this
country was founded by men who recognized the
significance of individual responsibility.
The banquet provided an apportunity for the
students to review the contributions made to the
school and its members by those who well de-
served the recognition.
A treat for the students was the exquisitely prepared and served meal.
Alumnus Benedict Cosmi presented many awards to his one
time schoolmates in a memorable night.
The brother of Alpha Kappa Psi appear delighted at acquiring the coveted award.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Pipkin, chairman of the Honors Banquet, John Foley, president of A.K.Y.,
and special guest, Benedict Cosmi.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Dennis Gallagher, Christ O'Donnel, Jim Yax, Paul Dugan, Dan O'tero, Tom Murnan, Ken Joule, Robert Pipkin, James Taylor, Jim Waters,
FRANK BLATTER JOSEPH BURR
FRANK BLATTER, a resident of Den-
ver, Colorado and an active sportsman and
scholar. As a member of the "R" Club, and
the basketball and baseball teams, Frank
has consistently appeared on the Dean's List.
JOSEPH BUHR, an Accounting major,
comes from Raton, New Mexico. In his
senior year, he was recipient of the Joseph G.
Ryan Memorial Award. Joe has appeared
on the Dean's List and is a staff member
of the Brown and Gold.
ANTHONY DURSEY, a resident of Den-
ver, Colorado, is an Accounting major. In
his freshman year he was the winner of the
Ryan Accounting Award. Anthony has fre-
quently appeared on the Dean's List.
PAUL DUGAN, a major in Business Ad-
ministration, hails from Wichita, Kansas.
Paul has filled an important office at Regis
—that of Student Senate Director. He is an
active and efficient leader besides being a
hall prefect. He was also named a Regis
"Man of the Year."
DENNIS GALLAGHER, an Irishman
responsible for the Irish Regis Association,
is a resident of Denver, Colorado and a
Regis "Man of the Year." He also holds ac-
tive membership in the Sodality, the Literary
Club, the Denver Club, and the Regis
JOHN FOLEY, active in student govern-
ment, and a major in Philosophy, is past
president of the Junior class and Alpha
Kappa Psi. John is a member of the Sodality,
the Ranger staff, the Brown and Golf staff,
and the Literary Club. He is also a Regis
"Man of the Year."
KENNETH JOULE, former editor-in-
chief of the Brown and Gold, is a major in
Business Administration from Albuquerque,
New Mexico. Ken was treasurer of the Stu-
dent Senate and his Sophomore class Presi-
dent. He is also a member of the Sodality.
tiiomas \u rnan
THOMAS MURNAN, a capable leader
in academic and extracurricular activities, is
a life-long resident of Denver, Colorado.
Tom has consistantly attained the honor of
being named for the Dean's List.
CHRISTOPHER O'DONNELL, a resi-
dent of Detroit, Michigan, was secretary of
the Student Senate and Vice-president of his
Sophomore and Junior classes. Besides being
on the Dean's List, Chris engages in activi-
ties with the Ranger, the Brown and Gold,
KREG, and Alpha Kappa Psi business
DANIEL OTERO, a member of Rho Chi
Sigma and a resident of Albuquerque, New
Mexico, is noted for the organization of the
Freshman Initiation Activities. Dan also
served as a Student Senate Director, and as
a member of the Brown and Gold Staff
and KREG Radio Station.
ROBERT PIPKIN, a resident of Denver,
Colorado, is a genuine scholar. He has ap-
peared on the Dean's List all eight semesters
and was Vice-president of the Student Sen-
ate. Bob holds active membership in Rho
Chi Sigma, the Denver Club, and the
Aquinas Academy, and has received the
President's Scholar Award.
JAMES TAYLOR, a resident of Milwau-
kee, Wisconsin, is a business major. Jim
has contributed his time and energy to all
the organizations of which he belongs which
include: the Sodality, the Brown and Gold,
the Ranger, KREG, the IRA, the Ski Club
and the Benchwarmers.
JAMES WATERS, editor-in-chief of the
Brown and Gold, is a resident of Kansas
City, Missouri. Besides being named as a
Regis "Man of the Year," Jim is also a mem-
ber of the Saint John Berchman's Society,
the Aquinas Academy, KREG, the Ski Club,
the Tennis Club, and Rho Chi Sigma.
JAMES YAX, a resident of Lincoln, Ne-
braska, is a member of the Dean's List.
Besides being a winner of the Theology
Award, Jim is a member of Rho Chi Sigma
fraternity, the Aquinas Academy and the
Regis College Debate Society.
SCHOOL SPIRIT AWARD
El 'Wm ^Plffi.J
BrN .^fc, .^P/m
l^*~ ^HL'**iP3E» ^il^l
^H H '^B ^^^^PBI
REV. GEORGE TIPTON S.J
CATHOLIC CHARITIES AWARD
ST. THOMAS MORE AWARD
GLUTTON FOR PUNISHMENT
OF THE YEAR
A! Mi \
'3F • '•■
mAt >^*y ;;•■
■:-:\ - ;.'
jO* 14 ™ A "C/ S
Mr. & Mrs. C. R. Walgreen & Family
From the Brothers of ALPHA KAPPA PSI
Gamma Sigma Chapter.
REGIS COLLEGE GRADUATES
Class of '61
Food and Beverages
Valley Highway at Speer
In all of Denver
Nothing can compare
|[ R and C WHOLESALE CO.
CANDY — GUM — CIGARETTES — TOBACCO — SUNDRIES
3616 TEJON STREET DENVER 11, COLORADO
nxufoluj, welcomed . . .
1730 So. Colorado Blvd. Denver, Colorado • Skyline 6-831 1
§ DINING ROOM
GOLD SCREEN LOUNGE
IN LUXURIOUS WRITERS' MANOR <>*"
-T ■--•, .■■■■-'?-■■■■: S"V"-\ :v-'I"-\ ,:•■-" O
^^ GA ^//V
! » I
■«!.- ^^ ^ss>
4437 West 38th Ave.
MR. AND MRS. AL C. GOTTSCHALK
GARDEN CITY, KANSAS
..;■■;-:■-■■'/■■■ -vr ■'"■':■'■■' 'W'-
'■'■■■:■-■'■", . ■■■-.■:■ .:.-■■-/;
THE CLASS OF 1960
GRIFFITH MOTORS, II.
2770 North Speer Boulevard
Denver 11, Colorado GRand 7-3313
5004 N. Federal Blvd.
Good Food Pleasant Atmosphere
Home Made Pies & Pastry
Open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
PARK HILL MOTOR HOTEL
'The Aristocrat Motel'
3975 Colorado Blvd.
Phone DExter 3-4246
50 Modern Units
VESCOVO BUILDING AND REALTY COMPANY
9620 Gravois Road
St. Louis 23, Missouri
DON J. ALBERT
4560 King Street
^-^ J l^s p~W<-v* w^"* ■■ ■» *^ ■■ ^#
RUSSEL and BABE JONES
5225 Wadsworth Avenue
JOHN T. ALENIUS
Reservations for week ends
RAFAEL J. ALMADA
Hidalgo No. 103, Novojos
VINCENT J. ARCHER
7080 Larsh Drive
Open Daily 10 a.m. til Midnight
Sundays and Holidays 8 a.m. til Midnight
RICHARD J. BARTEAU
110 S. Quitman
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Davis
MORRIS G. BEDDOES
322 E. Welshire
WILLIAM A. BEDFORD
Ge. 3-4902 4231 W. 38th Ave. at Stuart
GEORGE A. BEUTNER
815 E. 18th Street
LINDAHL'S PHOTO SALES
1637 Court Place
LAWRENCE C. BLACKFORD
905 Olive Street
FRANK E. BLATTER
DONALD H. BOECHMAN
GEORGE R. BOERSIG
1650 Lewis Street
"BLUE PARROT CAFE"
Best Italian Food
MAURICE J. BOERSIG
1650 Lewis Street
MICHAEL R. BOIAN
728 S. Gilpin
Mike Colecci For Res. Call CA 6-9090
Prop. Louisville, Colo.
THOMAS F. BRENNAN
1614 Lilac Drive
South St. Louis Park, Minnesota '
JAY K. BUCKLEY, JR.
JOE D. BUHR
416 Aliso Drive, N.E.
Albuquerque, New Mexico
BRIAN C. BURNS
JAMES T. CLARK
EDWARD L. CLINTON
ROBERT J. CONNOLLY
263 S. Washington
THOMAS E. DENNY
1 266 Lafayette Street
ROBERT R. DIETZ
2514 N. 65th Street
RONALD A. DISTEL
PAUL V. DUGAN
R.F.D. No. 8
JOHN B. FOLEY
69 Mission Rd.
GEORGE P. FOURET
608 Chestnut Street
DENNIS J. GALLAGHER
JAMES P. GODFREY
1632 S. Quincy
THE ESKIMO SKI SHOP
"for the finest in clothing
traditionally patronized by
Regis and Loretto
416 E. 7th Ave.
moP' eJu jacks
'for a really good haircut'
1004 15th Street
FRED L. ANDREWS
Radio & Phonograph
Hi-Fi ir Stereo
4974 Lowell Blvd.
NORTH DENVER DRUG
5070 Federal Blvd.
Serving North Denver Since 1924
CARL'S BARBER SHOP
3553 W. 44th Ave.
"I need your head for me business"
Your patronage will be appreciated
Hours: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday thru Saturday
CARL E. "COTTON" HARTMANN
5445 Federal Blvd.
JIM C. GOTTSCHALK
807 N. Main
Garden City, Kansas
CHARLES A. GRAND
3355 E. Montana Place
ARTHUR W. GRANT
925 Penn Ave.
JOHN R. HAMILTON, JR.
1331 Bellair Street
RICHARD B. HEIL
1019 Hampton Park Drive
St. Louis, Missouri
3031 W. 19th Street
CRAIG A. HIBBISON
747 Forest Street
TOM F. HITZELBERGER
3353 N. Newland
R. PAUL HORAN
340 Jersey Street
WILLIAM B. HOUSTON
6901 N. 12th Street
LEANDRO R. JARAMILLO
5341 E. 65th Ave.
CLYDE D. JOHNSON
1 124 East 1st Street, South
Salt Lake City, Utah
KENNETH R. JOULE
2100 W. 30th Street
RAYMOND G. KING
JOHN H. KOSEDNAR
8503 W. Orchard
West Allis, Wisconsin
LOUIS J. KOSEDNAR, JR.
8503 W. Orchard
West Allis, Wisconsin
PATRICK W. KOSMICKI
THOMAS C. LANDAUER
5130 E. 17th Street
TERRY K. LANOUE
1945 S. 13th Street
Salt Lake City, Utah
ROBERT A. LENNON
Sioux City, Iowa
THOMAS A. LINNEBUR
1878 E. Stratford
Salt Lake City, Utah
GERALD P. LONG
3110 W. 40th Street
3400 W. 18th Avenue
JOHN E. LYONS
6 River Road
CHARLES B. MCCORMICK, JR.
JOHN L. MCCOY
610 E. Glencoe
MICHAEL J. MCCULLOUGH
DONALD E. MCKNIGHT
3235 W. Conejos
BOB COBURN, Your Host
Beer To Go Every Day
Phone SP. 7-9879
1128 East 6th Ave.
Denver 18, Colorado
AUTO ACCESSORIES WASHING LUBRICATION
PICK UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE
4890 Lowell Blvd.
Joseph R. Ashker
For Special Affairs
WE RENT DRESS SUITS
Complete Line of Accessories
C. B. GILLILAND g. CO.
Formal Wear — Sales, Rentals
1029 17th St. KE 4-3585
-H'J^>' r l^ ? W^
ROY & MAXINE CAIN
4901 Lowell Blvd.
PETER J. MCLAUGHLIN
JOSEPH F. MARKEY
LAWRENCE W. MARRIN
JAMES F. MASCHINOT
MICHAEL F. MAYER
829 W. 55th Street
Kansas City, Missouri
GEORGE S. MILLER
8 Burr Place
Palisades Park, New Jersey
THOMAS F. MORGAN
993 S. Emerson
W. THOMAS MURNAN
4417 Julian Street
DENNIS L. NORTON
2265 S. Jackson
761 1 LaSalle Blvd.
OWEN P. O'MEARA
630 Vine Street
PETE J. O'NEAL
St. Louis, Missouri
PATRICK H. O'NEILL
St. Paul, Minnesota
BRUCE W. PIPER
4545 Vrain Street
ROBERT D. PIPKIN
WILLIAM J. QUINN
311 W. 4th Street
JAMES L RAUEN
7236 1st Avenue
MARK E. REINECKE
THOMAS J. REMINGTON
Colorado Springs, Colorado
MICHAEL J. ROBLEE
351 N. 50th Street
JOHN F. RODGERS
4689 Quitman Street
CHARLES J. RAITZ
915 State Street
CHARLES J. ROMERO
3136 W. 23rd Ave.
JOSEPH G. RYAN, JR.
224 S. Corona Street
THOMAS N. SCAGLIA
THOMAS F. SCHNEIDER
659 N. 77th Street
JOHN W. SCOTT
A & J DRIVE INN
Place Your Order By Phone
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN & SHRIMP
BURGERS— MALTS— FOOTLONGS
1996 S. Federal Blvd.
Where service tells
328 University Bldg.
16th and Champa
JACK AND TEENY'S
BAR AND GRILL
Best in Food and Drink
4407 West 52nd Ave.
Ski specialists in Denver
for 22 years
1344 Broadway, Ke. 4-6632
Ski and Ice Skate Rentals
Open Mon. & Fri. Evenings during
Hill Top Tavern
Beer • Wine • Mixed Drinks
4907 Lowell Blvd.
1 block from school
North Denver's Finest Prescription Dept.
Les La key
'Where the Regis Crowd
3812 W. 38th Ave.
DENNIS E. STARBUCK
27 S. 10th Ave.
JAMES B. STEIN
3807 E. English
THOMAS B. STEWART
Box 13, HG MAAG (DCSOMP) APO 63
San Francisco, California
PHILIP L SULLIVAN
R.R. No. 4
C. C. SYNOGROUND
2905 W. 2nd
JOSEPH A. TARABINO
JAMES B. TAYLOR
GERALD B. THEISEN
Route 1, Box 116
Sugar Grove, Illinois
THOMAS J. TRACY
180 Provencal Road
Grosse Point Farms, Michigan
ROBERT E. VESCOVO
5 Huntleigh Woods
St. Louis, Missouri
JAMES J. WATERS
802 West 61st
Kansas City, Missouri
MICHAEL V. WELLS
136 Valley Drive
Fairview, New Mexico
A. KENTON WILLIAMS
1039V2 Bridge Road
Charleston, West Virginia
JAMES F. YAX
3145 S. 31st Street
COUGHLIN & COMPANY
SECURITY BUILDING DENVER, COLORADO
Mrs. McNichols and Family
1 STYLES FOR MEN
16th at Glenarm Sts.
Third Floor, University Bldg.
910 16th Street - Ke. 4-6336
Denver 2, Colorado
ROBE R.T WILSON
. . . the store for every man, college
or career bound, featuring the
finest names in mens wear,
furnishings and gifts. Convenient
charge facilities to suit every budget.
• 1626 California
• University Hills
• Cherry Creek
Real Italian Dinners
3760 Tejon St.
For travel to any place
in the world call or write
*pcd6e% - Sneiidcut
517 17th St. MA. 3-1211
Denver 2, Colo.
Club Members Accepted
Mr. Jack McLaughlin
1523 Glenarm PI. CH. 4-9730
601 16th Street Denver, Colo.
"Specializing in clothing and
AlA A .A A A— / ^m
sports wear for young men"
412 16th Street
Am. 6-1754 416 15th Street
Don's Photography &
Cameras— Darkroom Supplies
4990 Federal Blvd.
401 8 Tennyson Street
Denver 12, Colorado
All Regis Shops
JOHN J. r^
Collegiate Types in all Colors & Styles
| From $6.99-15.99
y RGER COMPANY
Church Goods ' Religious Articles
Alameda Shopping Center
Lakeside Shopping Center
9690 W. Colfax
4900 S. Broadway
7001 N. Federal
4436 W. 29th Ave., Denver 12, Colo.
• SR. 7-7961
Never A Parking Problem
RED OWL STORES,
CHARLES B. McCORMICK
CHARLES B. McCORMICK Jr.
GRACE M. McCORMICK
c^tuiauons BILLY'S INN
44th at Lowell Blvd.
Beer By The Pitcher Or Glass — Party Facilities
Colorado's Finest Cars
-Plus Services -
Special Insurance Arrangement
WARD'S BARBER SHOP
Best Service Before 3 P.M.
Shines on Saturdays
8 A.M. to 6 P.M.
Tuesday Through Saturday
5032 Federal Blvd.
STAHL TYPEWRITER CO.
926 17th Street
5001 Lowell Blvd.
The Shirley-Savoy Hotel
Devoted to Your Complete Visual Welfare
SAVE TIME LAUNDRYETTE
Clothes washed, fluff dryed
Dry Cleaning — Shirt Finishing
ST. LOUIS, MO.
p gpww rv |
DENVER CHICAGO TRUCKING CO., INC.
the ONLY direct coast-to-coast carrier
East 45th at Jackson
General Offices: Denver, Colorado
Phone DUdley 8-4567
Having a party?
Costume rental for all purposes
AMERICAN COSTUME CO.
17th and Curtis
RAINBOW M INERAL
WALLACE FLORAL MIX
ATLAS FISH EMULSION
WALLACE MINERAL CORPORATION
Manufacturer and Distributor
170 WEST VIRGINIA AVENUE
DENVER 23. COLORADO
Remember for the finest in
food and drink; where
Regis men Meet.
Banquet room available
to Regis Men.
ERNIE'S SUPPER CLUB
Vz block off Federal on 44th
THE DENVER THEATER
In the heart of
CHARLES J. NAU
CROSS AND NAU
221 NORTH LASALLE STREET
CHICAGO 1, ILLINOIS ANDOVER 3-1425
GENERAL BUILDING MAINTENANCE
AND MASONRY REPAIRS
TUCK POINTING * CORNICE REMOVAL
A*td only the- beAt
For the "REGIS RANGERS"
44th & TENNYSON
PH GR. 7-0171
38th & FEDERAL
PH GL. 5-5148
32nd & CLAY
PH GL. 5-6843
3333 W. ALAMEDA
PH WE. 5-3606
PH CB. 9-3444
PH SU. 1-5515
1912 SO. BDWY.
PH PE. 3-0134
10th & SANTA FE
PH TA. 5-5586
16th & CURTIS
PH CH. 4-1557
6n/f 1U fce&t
9n Motion Pictute ZateAtaUuHesit!
FIRST CLASS DEALER
* 1961 CHEVROLETS AND CORVAIRS
* "OK" USED CARS
Second Lot at
2440 So. Broadway
9 special departments
N. SPEER and FEDERAL
ROLAND M. JOHNSON
Just across the street
Make a Date Tonight at
(tell your friends)
S E I F E RT
PONTIAC • CADILLAC 'TEMPEST
Paul SeifeH, President
3 Locations to Serve You
6300 E.Colfax DU. 8-4881
6201 E. Colfax Used Cars
5685 So. Bdwy. Littleton
Foley Tractor Co
49TH AND LOWELL BLVD.
Discount with our sticker
Keep your nose clean at Regis;
Keep your clothes clean at
LOWELL WASH AND DRY
steak dinner — complete $1.19
spaghetti dinner — complete $.98
MURRAY W. SP1NDLER
Class of '37
Down's Supply Company
Floor and Wall Coverings
Phone TAbor 5-6346 2034 Market Street
DENVER 5, COLORADO
Come Around To The Central
Saving is easy and convenient at Denver's friendliest
bank! Central is easiest by far to reach by car, just
minutes from the Valley Highway. Ten drive-in
windows to give you immediate service, open 7 AM
to 7 PM Monday through Friday. Or save by mail
with convenient stamped envelopes provided by the
Central. Save the easy convenient way at the Central,
15th and Arapahoe.
AHK AND ~TF*
Central Park ... 1 5th & Arapahoe . . . Denver 1 7, Colo.
MEMBER: FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION • FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
DICKS WHOLESALE, INC.
TOBACCO, CANDIES AND NOVELTIES
R. A. OSTBERG-PRES.
2842 So. Broadway
This page made possible through the courtesy of
WILFRED G. EYRE
Always? All Ways
610 17th Street
CHerry 4-3377 BROWN PALACE HOTEL • 1701 TREMONT PLACE • DENVER 2. COLO.
For all your travel needs contact
Betty Murray— Joan Hawkinson
Chas. Gcrsbach, Jr.
E. G. LOWRY
General Contractors • Builders
HOUSTON 7, TEXAS
"Where Hilton Hospitality
and western friendliness
join hands to welcome you"
FINE FOOD AND BEVERAGES
COMPLETE FACILITIES FOR
MEETINGS AND CONVENTIONS
ROOMS: $8.50 & up
1550 Court Place
Denver 2, Colo.
1 805 Broadway
CHARTER BUSES FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Best Wishes to the Seniors
Compliments of the
GROWING WITH DENVER . . .
1 1 1 1 1 ' I
* ■ ■ 1 1 J
I i 1 1 1
■ 1 1 2
*.* ■ i i 1 1 i 1 1 1 f • M'f Is r r
P H I i | | I .] j s
ii ? i i j j J '■ ■
Bankers Union Life's new Home office Building
in Denver's Cherry Creek Business Center.
Now in our 31st year
Capital and Surplus
Over $116 in Assets
to every $100 in Liabilities
Over $66,000,000 Insurance in force
California— Colorado— Idaho
Kansas— Nebraska— Nevada
New Mexico— North Dakota— Oregon
South Dakota— Texas
An Old-Line, Legal-Reserve Company —
writing both participating and
Top first year and vested renewal Commissions
available for qualified Agents and General Agents
We salute another great Denver Institution — Regis College!
Graduates are invited to talk with us on splendid opportunities
with our organization.
BANKERS UNION LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
C. B. McCORMICK, PRESIDENT
For an evening of fun and enjoyment
ALL MAKES TYPEWRITER CO.
FINE TYPEWRITERS SINCE 1931
LAZY C MOTOR LODGE
MR. AND MRS. GEO. DOOHER
8787 E. Colfax
BOULDER'S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY
Phone Hi. 3-1050
1207 Pearl Street
Frozen Food To Go
"KING OF PIZZA PIE"
4748 Tejen St. Denver, Colo.
Italian Spaghetti — Home Made Ravioli-lasagna
Phone Orders to Go
Open Daily 4 pnn till 2 am (Sunday 4 till 2)
You've Tried the Rest, Now Try the Best
DENVER'S FINEST JEWELER
FOR OVER 35 YEARS
• DIAMONDS IN ANY PRICE RANGE
• WATCHES MADE RY LEADING
WATCHMAKERS OF THE WORLD
• GIFTS FOR ALL SPECIAL OCCASIONS
Same Management, Same Location
For 35 Years
ALMA PISTON COMPANY
CONTRACT MANUFACTURERS • AUTOMOTIVE PARTS A ASSEMBLIES
2000 EAST MICHIGAN AVENUE, ALMA, MICHIGAN
GENUINE PARTS DISTRIBUTOR
Authorized Ford Parts Rebuilder
Salt Lake City
THE LINDBERG LINE
Plastic Hobby Kit
MANUFACTURERS TO THE WORLD
U.S. Government Inspected Meats Establishment No. 1007
H. MAPELLI & SONS, INC.
Wholesale Meat Company
"FAMOUS FOR FINE MEATS FOR OVER
Roland L. 'Sonny" Mapelli
Eugene M. "Gene' Mapelli
P.O. Box 5103, Terminal Annex
Denver 1 7, Colorado
MAMMA ROSA'S PIZZERIA
PIZZA-BEST OF HOME MADE SPAGHETTI
1 044 South Federal
ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA PARISH
3801 WEST OHIO AVE.
DENVER 19, COLORADO
HOURS: 10 AM TO 6 PM
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
2840 West 72nd Ave.
TOWN HOUSE RESTAURANT
and FIRESIDE COCKTAIL LOUNGE
12100 East Colfax Denver 8, Colo.
Mr. & Mrs. C. E. Adamson
Mr. A. L. Alfieri
Mr. George T. Ashen
Mr. & Mrs. W. S. Austin
Dr. & Mrs. F. M. Bannon
Mr. & Mrs. P. J. Beauvais
Mr. James T. Bolan
Mr. & Mrs. F. P. Boyer
Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas P. Brennan
Mrs. Harvey F. Brown
Mrs. William Brown
Francis J. Budinger
Mrs. W. R. Butcher
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Mr. James Clark
Mr. & Mrs. Virgil S. Chandler
Kansas City, Missouri
Mr. & Mrs. Albert J. Collins
Mr. Paul C. Conrad
Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan
Mr. Joe Colquitt
Mr. & Mrs. Michael T. Crowley
Mr. Ervin Dahlke
Grand Island, Nebraska
Mr. & Mrs. Paul Dalpes
Mr. John A. Desmond
Mr. & Mrs. Frank Dieveney
St. Paul, Minnesota
Mr. & Mrs. John Distel
Mr. J. P. Dixon
Mr. R. J. Dolebal
Mr. & Mrs. George F. Downey
Mr. Robert F. Doyle
Mr. J. Francis Driscoll Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. Mike Dursey
Mr. & Mrs. H. D. Eaton
New Orleans, Louisiana
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Edwards
Mrs. Wilfred G. Eyre
Mr. & Mrs. E. J. Feulner
Mr. & Mrs. Logan T. Figliolino
San Mateo, California
Mr. T. P. Flahive
AAr. George Fouset
Mr. & Mrs. Ray J. Gaffney
Mr. E. T. Gallipeau
Mr. & Mrs. H. B. Graefe
Des Moines, Iowa
Mr. Edwin R. Hackett
Mr. & Mrs. Albert Hanebrink
St. Louis, Missouri
Mr. & Mrs. Paul Hauptman
AAr. & Mrs. J. B. Hellman
Mr. James O. Hix
Mrs. Haskell Hobbs
Mr. & Mrs. Theodore Hoogerwere
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Hopkins
Mr. & Mrs. Max Hummel
Mr. & Mrs. Felix Kaczynski
Mr. Robert Kortz
Mr. & Mrs. Kosednar
Mr. & Mrs. George Lane
Mr. & Mrs. R. P. Lamy
Mrs. Mary K. Leone
Mr. & Mrs. Mac Donald
Mr. William C. MacDonald
hkr. Ralph Maesta
Mr. Edward Mahaffey
Dr. & Mrs. Paul A. Maley
Mr. Bernard A. Mantey
Mr. D. A. Mantey
Mr. E. L. Maradei
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel R. Marotts
Mrs. Gertrude Mattson
Mr. & Mrs. Lester Maxfield
Dr. & Mrs. John H. Mayer
Mr. A. A. Mc Cue
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph F. Mc Cullough
Marjorie Mc Laughlin
Mr. D. J. Mc Namara
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Mc Nealy
Governor Steve Mc Nichols
Mr. & Mrs. Frank H. Messenger
Mr. & Mrs. Edmund Milner
Mrs. Louis W. Moorhead
Mrs. C. P. Moul
Mr. & Mrs. Paul L. Mullaney
Mr. Edward G. Mura
Dr. & Mrs. John Murphy
Mr. Charles Nocena
Mr. & Mrs. John O'Connor
Mr. & Mrs. Eugene T. O'Connor
Dr. & Mrs. Dayton O'Donnell
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas O'Leary
Mrs. Gordon O'Neil
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
West Allis, Wisconsin
Silver Spring, Maryland
St. Paul, Minnesota
Kansas City, Missouri
St. Paul, Minnesota
Kansas City, Missouri
Grosse Pointe, Michigan
Green Grove, Illinois
Mr. Francis L. Parr
Mr. J. E. Redmond
Mrs. Clarence Reiken
Dyersville, Iowa ;
Mr. & Mrs. C. K. Riff
Mr. Fred T. Rogers
Mr. & Mrs. Carl J. Schaffer
St. Louis, Missouri
Mrs. Herbert E. Schmitz
Mr. J. R. Schomer
Dr. & Mrs. George C. Schulte
Mr. & Mrs. Joe Sciortino
Pueblo, Colorado ■
Mr. & Mrs. John S. Scott
Mr. & Mrs. F. E. Shaver
Mrs. Robert F. Sheahan
Dr. & Mrs. E. V. Smith
Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin
Mr. & Mrs. William J. Smith
Mr. & Mrs. W. A. Snow
Mr. & Mrs. E. A. Splear
Dr. Robert H. Sprigg
Mrs. S. H. Stein
Mr. & Mrs. E. O. Stone
Peoria, Illinois 1
Mr. & Mrs. Jack Sullivan
Mr. Joseph Tarabino
Mr. Robert Taylor
Mr. & Mrs. Harry M. Theisen
Mr. & Mrs. V. O. Tigge
Dr. & Mrs. Santo Torcivia
Mr. & Mrs. C. L. Towns
Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Trecker
Mr. & Mrs. C. J. Tressell
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph M. Turley
Mr. & Mrs. Gene L. Vescovo
tAr. C. R. Walgreen Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. John D. Wallner
Mr. James Waters
Mr. James Werner
Mr. George Wherley
Mr. & Mrs. George W. Wilson
Mr. & Mrs. Gordon W. Winks
Mr. & Mrs. A. F. Yax
Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Zweifel
Mr. & Mrs. Albert E. Zarlengo
Medicine Bow, Wyoming
Sugar Grove, Illinois
Elm Grove, Wisconsin
St. Louis, Missouri
Kansas City, Missouri
Creve Coeur, Missouri
-""" ' ihiJihhm